Saturday's attack is the biggest on Saudi oil infrastructure since Saddam Hussein's invasion of Kuwait in 1990.Energyread more
Saudi Aramco is aiming to restore by Monday about a third of its crude output that was disrupted after drone attacks on two key oil facilities, The Wall Street Journal...Marketsread more
"Blaming Iran won't end disaster. Accepting our April '15 proposal to end war & begin talks may," Zarif said on Twitter.Energyread more
Oil prices are expected to jump as much as $10 per barrel after a coordinated drone strike hit Saudi Arabia's largest oil field, forcing the kingdom to cut its oil output in...Marketsread more
Apple's new iPhones can still send texts, download apps, and make video calls, but the company spends a lot of time and effort marketing its new phones as powerful photography...Technologyread more
The trucking industry is worth hundreds of billions of dollars per year. Uber is going after this market with Uber Freight, an online platform that matches truckers with...Technologyread more
Some U.S. manufacturers say tariffs, if targeted, will help address longstanding unfair trade practices like intellectual property theft.Traderead more
Supporters of a $15 minimum wage ballot initiative in Florida argue the state's inflation-tied pay hikes have not gone far enough.2020 Electionsread more
Saudi Arabia shut down half its oil production Saturday after drone strikes hit the world's largest oil processing facility in an attack claimed by Yemen's Houthi rebels.Politicsread more
Trusii's hydrogen water machines were supposed to help users with their health problems, but customers claim the company is involved in a giant scam.Technologyread more
The decoupling of the world's two weightiest economies seems as inescapable as its extent and global impact remains incalculable.Politicsread more
Led by Vice President Mike Pence, the White House commission published a 112-page document of comments received from June 29 through July 11, including personal email addresses, phone numbers and even home addresses. The vast majority of the comments are from harsh critics of the commission.
One of the commission's first actions, after Trump created it by executive order, was to request extensive personal information from state governments about its voters. In response, 45 states mounted a bipartisan rebellion against the commission, citing privacy concerns and partisan motivations.
"The request is simply too broad and includes sensitive information of Arkansas voters," Republican Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson said in a statement.
"There's not enough bourbon here in Kentucky to make this request seem sensible," Kentucky Secretary of State Alison Grimes, a Democrat, said.
Allowing members of the public to submit comments has proven little fruit, as voters join their state representatives in pushing back. Many expressed disgust in their emails.
"America the Beautiful doesn't need you or your ilk," Patrick Scroggin wrote.
"I am a Teddy Roosevelt Republican. He would never condone such un-American behavior," Jerold Coburn said.
And others found the commission's purpose dubious at best, as Scott D. Morrow wrote: "I'm more likely to get hit by lightening [sic] than for someone to vote illegally in Colorado."
The White House notes the possibility it will release commenters' contact information in a disclaimer on its blog.
"Please note that the Commission may post such written comments publicly on our website, including names and contact information that are submitted," the website said.
The White House did not immediately respond to a request for comment.