Spies do spying ... and dictionary rewriting, too
The burgeoning power of the Latino community in California was illustrated this week by the death of a minimum wage hike proposal in the state Assembly.
The company behind a mobile app that allows San Francisco drivers to get paid for the public parking spaces they exit has rejected an order from the city attorney to stop its operations.
The City of Albuquerque has been rocked by the scandal over its pattern of abuse and police culture involving misuse of force. More citizens have been shot dead than in most major metropolitan areas combined.
President Tries to Fend Off Evidence of Incompetence With a cascade of scandals dominating the news, a desperate President Obama pleaded with voters to "not give up hope. The mistakes of a tiny minority can easily overwhelm the good work of the ma
Russia's state-controlled gas company, Gazprom, warned its European customers Friday that it could limit supplies to countries that intend to re-sell the natural gas on to Ukraine.
FDA OKs ReWalk, which allows users to walk on their own
Experts say waitresses staffing an estimated 100 branches of Pyongyang chain are confined to compounds to prevent escape
The FBI's facial recognition database, into which it wants to put 52 million of our mugs by the end of 2015, is only part of its larger Next Generation Identification (NGI) program.
Congress is gearing up for another government shutdown, this time over a minor federal agency that most Americans have never heard of: the Export-Import Bank.
Sarah Anne Markham, 23, is facing charges of child neglect after she allegedly refused to take her newborn baby to a hospital despite the child being dehydrated and underweight. The police reported the reason was Markham is a vegan
Court of appeals rules Big Apple residents can buy big sugary beverages.
When the housing bubble burst in 2008 and brought much of the economy down with it, the more thoughtful analysts explained that government was hardly an innocent bystander.
Move over, IRS — now the EPA is having its own problems with missing emails.
Reporters seek out stories about government saving the day
Banks should brace for assault as Arthur Andersen annihilator now controls world's largest criminal conviction machine
America certainly has been having problems with the EPA's employees, but it seems the EPA itself has been having a few problems with its employees, too.
"I believe the President is not faithfully executing the laws of our country, and on behalf of the institution and our constitution standing up and fighting for this is in the best long term interest of the Congress," he said.
Taxpayers upset by rising parking meter rates in Chicago failed to overturn the 2008 deal that leased the city's parking meters to Morgan Stanley until the year 2083. The state Appellate Court held it is not the court's job to
Marketing ploy or not, Amazon's drone delivery project hits FAA turbulence.
Decision limits government powers to search seized computer data carte blanche.
The breathtaking lack of understanding of the jihad crosses party lines.
Health department hack leaves 1.3 million vulnerable
"How would we have safe buildings without building codes?" It's a question I expect asked by many reasonable people when considering the prospect of building construction in a libertarian society, so I am happy to address it.
The beer will flow at a Utah Oktoberfest, after the state liquor board backed off its warning that the long-running German celebration of all things ale could go dry this year.
Two senators are proposing the most significant reforms to the Freedom of Information Act in four decades, including altering a key exemption that government agencies frequently use to deny access to a vast swath of Executive Branch documents.
As Wikileaks' Julian Assange marks a second year living in the Ecuadorian embassy in London decrying the alleged suppression of free press in the Anglo West, Ecuadorian President Rafael Correa plots even more potent initiatives to silence opposition
Dozens of Native Hawaiian speakers expressed anger and mistrust with the federal government Monday during the first of a series of meetings that could lead to the group being recognized similarly to an American Indian tribe.
Lawyers for the federal government and fans of rap-metal duo Insane Clown Posse clashed in court Monday over whether the FBI can be sued for the negative fallout of describing them as a loosely organized gang.
For weeks, political intrigue swirled in South Carolina over a part-time position no one seemed to want, especially for just six months.