On Friday, Blatter—who has led soccer's governing body since 1998—won re-election as president amid an ongoing corruption probe.» Read More
A campaign accuses the FDA of gender bias for approving drugs to help men have sex, but none for women. The NYT reports.
The Montana man who raised allegations about Remington Arms and its Model 700 rifle cannot sue the company, a court has ruled.
The Supreme Court ruled that threats made over the Internet are protected unless they are intentionally malevolent, USAT reports.
Thanks to a unanimous Supreme Court ruling, homeowners might not be able to use bankruptcy to escape mortgages any longer.
The agency lost its authority to collect Americans' phone records in bulk, after GOP Sen. Rand Paul stood in the way of extending the program.
Former House Speaker Dennis Hastert paid to conceal sexual misconduct he once had with a student, reports NBC News.
It's your money, it's your account, but it can also be your crime if you're caught withdrawing money like this.
The U.S. formally dropped Cuba from a list of state sponsors of terrorism, an important step toward restoring diplomatic ties.
GoPro is going drone, and Chinese drone giant DJI has teamed with a VC firm to launch a drone fund. But are enough drone laws taking flight?
A Montreal man was fined about $100 after being pulled over for using his Apple Watch while driving, CTV Montreal reported.
Dennis Hastert was charged with structuring cash withdrawals to evade currency transaction reporting requirements and lying to the FBI.
Investors turned over $40 million to a fraudster who turned up the charm and promised guaranteed returns. Crime & Punishment investigates.
Europe has the best hurricane forecasting model, for a variety of reasons, including funding. The U.S. could catch up if it was organized better.
Tom Wheeler will present changes to a $1.7 billion subsidy program, the NYT reports.
The FBI is looking into what Johnson & Johnson knew about the risks posed by a surgical tool, according to a report by the WSJ.
The Russian Foreign Ministry called the arrests of FIFA officials an illegal attempt by the US to impose its laws on foreign states.
The FCC released a proposal on Wednesday to close loopholes and clarify laws to further protect consumers from unwanted robocalls.
U.S. legal authorities said they have the jurisdiction to go after some FIFA officials for corruption charges.
A judge said people who sent emails to or received emails from Yahoo subscribers since Oct. 2, 2011 may sue as a group for alleged privacy violations.
"They corrupted the business of worldwide soccer," AG Loretta Lynch said of FIFA officials charged in a 46-count indictment.