The New York Times
Updated: 10 hours 23 min ago
One of the two programs that monitor greenhouse gases said that it had revised a reading suggesting that carbon dioxide had surpassed the symbolic level of 400 parts per million.
A Denver church is suing a man whose demonstration included showing pictures of fetuses, which the church says were too graphic.
Labor, Latino and immigrant advocate groups called on President Obama on Monday to suspend deportations of illegal immigrants who could be eligible for a pathway to citizenship under a bill being considered in the Senate.
Lawyers for James E. Holmes, who is accused of killing 12 people in a movie theater, changed his plea on Monday from not guilty to not guilty by reason of insanity.
A push for local foods helps hotels differentiate themselves in a crowded marketplace, where catering to business travelers is a priority.
Kevyn D. Orr, the emergency manager, called for a complete restructuring of Detroit’s finances and described long-term obligations of at least $15 billion.
While some recent studies suggest that the doubling of carbon dioxide levels will not result in as high an increase in temperature as previously thought, they are not the last word.
The dean of admissions of St. Lawrence University discusses what admission officers look for while reviewing a student’s transcript and whether it’s better to have an A in an honors class or a B in an Advanced Placement class.
Bland New Jersey buildings are commanding rents four times as high as Class A high-rises in Manhattan, but it isn’t the space that attracts. It’s the electrical capacity.
Lawyers for James E. Holmes, the Colorado theater shooting suspect, told a judge that Mr. Holmes wanted to change his plea to not guilty by reason of insanity.
The Obama administration on Monday filed a last-minute appeal to delay the sale of the morning-after contraceptive pill to girls of any age without a prescription.
Dozens of companies from China are quietly planting roots in Detroit in what is seen as a first step toward the sale of Chinese cars in the United States.
The railroad is taking steps to modernize its fleet on the Northeast corridor and in Pennsylvania, with 70 engines expected by the end of 2016.
Scientists are studying the DNA of the Del Sontro family for mutations or aberrations, hoping to see if genetics can explain why heart disease strikes apparently healthy people.
Jurors in the murder trial of Dr. Kermit Gosnell said that they were divided on two of the more than 200 counts in the case, but the judge asked them to try again to reach a unanimous verdict.
An epidemic of starvation struck Southern California's baby sea lions last February. Although many have died, the Pacific Marine Mammal Center is nursing many of them back to health.
This Retro Report video explores how much, and how little, has changed since the sexual assaults at a 1991 convention of naval aviators.
Mayor Bob Filner sees the border as a potential economic engine for the region, a remarkable shift in a city once viewed as a hotbed for illegal immigration.
Criminals are increasingly using expensive artworks — bought and sold in secret and with little regulation — to hide ill-gotten profits, the authorities say.
Police officials said that most of the victims did not have life-threatening injuries, and that three suspects were seen running from the scene.