The US is split over right to work laws—literally. Exactly half of the 50 states are right-to-work states—the next will tip the balance.» Read More
The real estate website Trulia recently released its Winter 2012 Metro Movers report. What follows are 10 desirable neighborhoods that tend to fly under the radar in their major American cities.
To get an indication of how stretched renters are in each market, the data team at John Burns Real Estate Consulting looked at the rent-to-income ratios in 40 major U.S. cities.
As technology improves traffic enforcement, it is also progressing on the side of the speeder. Check out the list of the 10 most-active cities for speed traps, as compiled by Trapster.com.
Gas prices in all 50 states this week are back above $3 per gallon for the first time since December 15, when regular unleaded gasoline remained at this level for nearly 10 months.
Castle homes aren’t reserved for the super-rich or those holding European titles. Check out 10 castle homes that are for sale or were recently on the market, provided by Zillow and Realtor.com.
While many of the following 12 stars got their start in standup comedy, most of them are better known for their work on the big and small screens...and one of them is nominated for a 2012 Oscar.
A federal judge has sentenced the former Illinois governor to 14 years for corruption that included trying to sell or trade an appointment to the Senate seat vacated by President Barack Obama.
When it comes to resources for the physically active, not all US cities are created equal. Click to see some of the cities that are havens for physically active Americans.
It seems wherever you go these days, you can't help but feel the pinch when it comes to gas prices at the pump. Here is a breakdown of the states with the highest and lowest prices.
Taxes are a necessary burden but in some states, they're becoming so financially unbearable, they're pushing some residents and companies out.
The first time Illinois tried to bail out its teetering pension fund by borrowing billions of dollars, it ended in disaster. Nevertheless, the state is trying again. The New York Times reports.
Illinois Governor Pat Quinn Wednesday proposed a budget that largely depends on selling more debt to pay off a pile of bills that have left Illinois' finances the weakest among U.S. states.