US & World
Marine Le Pen called to congratulate Macron and conceded defeat to a gathering of her supporters in Paris shortly after polls closed.
Kim Hak Song, an employee of a university in Pyongyang, is being held on suspicion of hostile acts against the country.
Twelve athletes swam across the border from the United States to Mexico in an effort to call attention to immigrants in a charged political environment.
Wikileaks posted 9 gigs of his campaign data. Some are pointing fingers at Russia, though the Kremlin denies involvement.
"I wanted to see Manzanar with my own eyes, so that my understanding of history might feel deeper through the experience of place."
Siegel has spent more than 40 years at NPR — and more than three decades as host of "All Things Considered." He says he will be leaving that role in January to "begin a new phase of life."
Bill O'Reilly is back and ready to talk.
As my grandfather lay dying from Black Lung disease, he told his children: go out and get educations, and master newer ways of working.
Sgt. 1st Class Alvaro Barrientos was awarded the Purple Heart for wounds sustained last month in Afghanistan.
The U.S. attorney general marveled that "a judge sitting on an island in the Pacific" could block President Trump's travel ban. Hawaiians say he messed with the wrong archipelago.
Aya Hijazi and her husband were accused of child abuse. Human rights groups called the charges specious but the couple were jailed for nearly three years.
A 23-year-old California student is suing the federal government to learn its reasons for returning him to Mexico despite what his attorneys say is his DACA status.
The White House Office of Management and Budget also calls on federal agencies and the public to come up with ideas to overhaul government services.
More than 90 percent of the complaints involved ICE, an agency within Homeland Security that has more than 30,000 beds at U.S. detention facilities.
Among the winners were Colson Whitehead's "The Underground Railroad" for fiction, The Washington Post's David Fahrenthold for national reporting and The East Bay Times for breaking news reporting.
The U.S. Department of Labor is investigating Google for what an official called "systemic compensation disparities" between men and women. The government is suing the company to release its records.