"Accountability appears to not be something that occurs in this chamber," Stewart admonished at hearing on 9/11 responders bill
The Liberty Sculpture Park was conceived by artist Chen Weiming as a temporary home for monuments that will one day return to China.
Cold Case In Missouri Solved With DNA, Ex-Air Force Member Charged With 1993 Murder Of 9-year-old Girl
Earl Webster Cox, 61, was committed under the Adam Walsh Child Protection Act in 2012 after a court certified him as a sexually dangerous person.
The band released hours of hacked recordings rather than pay ransom money to the hacker who stole them.
Hospitals in Khartoum record more than 70 cases of rape in aftermath of attack on protest
The total number of workers hired rose to a new high in April while the amount of unemployed workers still vastly outnumbered the available jobs.
A day at the beach turned into a frightening rescue for one 8-year-old boy after the giant unicorn-shaped raft he was playing on suddenly drifted out to sea.
Arizona Teacher Accused Of Having Sex With 13-year-old Student, Asking Friend To Stand Watch, Pleads Guilty
A former Arizona teacher who was accused of having sex with a 13-year-old student while another student kept lookout pleaded guilty on Monday.
Scientist think it could be leftover metal from a previous asteroid strike
JUN 11, 2019 - WASHINGTON -- U.S. employers hired the most people on record in April, while the number of open jobs was largely unchanged, evidence that the job market remains solid. The Labor Department said Monday that businesses filled 5.9 million jobs that month, 4.2% more than in March and the most since records began in December 2000. Some of the increase in hiring simply reflects population growth. As a percentage of the workforce, new hires reached 3.9%, a strong reading but below the record of 4.3% reached in January 2001. The report shows employers are confident enough about the economy to add staff. Still, there were warning signs: The number of job openings has declined from a record 7.6 million in November to 7.4 million
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Lesley Bradbury knifed Gary Moore after discovering he had unloaded several items packed in car
There's apparently a sector that Amazon can't disrupt: delivering food from restaurants.
Those who called Elan City Lights home until Sunday afternoon will be forced to find a new home. Monday night, managers of the complex posted an update online saying 'the building has become totally unusable for...
Alabama Gov. Kay Ivey has signed into law legislation that would require certain sex offenders to be chemically castrated before their parole
The GoFundMe Border Wall Blocked Access To A Monument. It's Been Ordered To Keep A Gate Open Indefinitely.
"They think they can build now and ask questions later, and that's not how it works," a water agency spokesperson said.
Sports books could open by mid-summer, but rules prohibit online wagers.
Trump Reportedly Ordered Aides To Bury An Internal Poll Showing Him Losing Michigan And Pennsylvania
President Trump formally kicks off his re-election campaign next week. So far, he's shown scattered interest in the effort, insisting "on having final approval over the songs on his campaign playlist, as well as the campaign merchandise," but showing little interest in campaign spending or coming up with a new campaign theme, The New York Times reports. He does care about his approval ratings, though, and how he fares in matchups against various top Democrats, especially Joe Biden. "Biden seems to have gotten into the president's head -- at least for now," the Times reports, and his campaign is using that obsession to "invigorate a candidate who needs an identifiable opponent to keep his interest and who has been alternately engrossed in and detached from his re-election effort." One internal poll certainly captured Trump's attention, the Times says. After being briefed on a devastating 17-state poll conducted by his campaign pollster, Tony Fabrizio, Mr. Trump told aides to deny that his internal polling showed him trailing Mr. Biden in many of the states he needs to win, even though he is also trailing in public polls from key states like Texas, Michigan, and Pennsylvania. And when top-line details of the polling leaked, including numbers showing the president lagging in a cluster of critical Rust Belt states, Mr. Trump instructed aides to say publicly that other data showed him doing well. [The New York Times] Campaign manager Brad Parscale did just that, insisting that the numbers showing Trump losing Pennsylvania, Michigan, and Wisconsin were "selectively leaked information" based on "a subset of questions asked." Trump doesn't yet have a chief political strategist, the Times reports, and Fabrizio's "blunt approach is not always welcome by a candidate who prefers good news and can take a shoot-the-messenger approach to receiving information he does not like." Read more about Trump's Biden strategy at The New York Times. Peter Weber
An actress testified Monday that "Smallville" star Allison Mack pulled her deeper into the activities of the cult-like group Nxivm, where she eventually became a "slave" in the organization's secret sex society and was blackmailed into staying silent.