The U.S. formally dropped Cuba from a list of state sponsors of terrorism, an important step toward restoring diplomatic ties.» Read More
President Obama plans to put in place new restrictions on the use of military equipment by police departments.
An Egyptian court sentenced ousted President Mohammed Morsi to death over his part in a mass prison break in 2011.
Tsarnaev was previously convicted of killing three people and injuring 264 others with homemade bombs at the Boston Marathon in 2013.
Before the presidential race heats up, Congress should pass an open-Internet law, says Jamal Simmons.
An appeals court has ruled in favor of Gerawan farms, saying that a state cannot force a contract if both sides do not come to terms.
The former Fed chairman decried proposed legislation that would limit the U.S. central bank's lending authority during a crisis.
How a mother-daughter duo conned their victim, sole heir to a family tree farm fortune, according to investigators.
Decades of underinvestment in outmoded infrastructure have put millions of railroad passengers at risk.
Senate alters voting procedure on trade deal to please both sides of the aisle.
Railroad accidents are up in recent years, and Amtrak accidents are up even more than the national average, according to government data.
Tom Brady picked a superstar lawyer with a history of wins against the NFL. Can it help him beat the "Deflategate" rap?
Former Wall Street financier Chris Andersen has spent a lifetime raising money on Wall Street. Now he's raising pigs.
One person was shot near New York City's Penn Station, after trying to attack two officers with a hammer, WNBC reported.
Here's why Tom Brady will have a hard time appealing his four-game suspension over the Pats' use of deflated footballs.
The auction for bankrupt electronic retailer RadioShack's name and customer data will resume, despite objections.
U.K. law firm Gateley will be the first British legal practice to list shares in London after it announced plans for a flotation
Verizon and Sprint will pay a combined $158 million to settle allegations of sticking customers with unauthorized charges.
Potent animal hormones used in livestock farming are sticking around in the environment far longer than had been expected.
Millions of people sign on the electronic dotted line using this technology, now available in 43 languages.
Nomura Holdings, Royal Bank of Scotland mortgage bonds contained misrepresentations in 2008, says judge. New York Times reports.