US & World
English professor Jason Miller found an aging reel-to-reel tape in a town library. He played it in public for the first time Tuesday at North Carolina State University.
Nuclear plants had provided nearly a third of power generation before they were taken offline following an accident in March 2011. The ban was lifted Tuesday.
Washington Post reporter Wesley Lowery was covering the 2014 demonstrations in Ferguson when he was detained in a McDonald's. Now he's been charged with trespassing and interfering with police.
The move authorizes county Police Chief Jon Belmar to take control of police emergency management in and around Ferguson.
Overall, residents say areas ranging from jobs creation and access to public transportation have improved greatly. But a new poll also reveals a widening racial divide in perceptions of the recovery.
The march late Sunday morning begins at the site where Brown, who was black and unarmed, was fatally shot by Ferguson officer Darren Wilson on Aug. 9, 2014.
The southern city was devastated three days after Hiroshima, in the closing act of World War II. At the ceremony, Prime Minister Shinzo Abe renewed his country's pledge to shun nuclear weapons.
The storm killed at least 6 people in Taiwan and has thrust millions into the dark. Some 1.4 million homes in China's Fujian province were evacuated ahead of its landfall.
Police said Saturday that Brad Miller and his training officer were the only two officers known to have directly engaged Christian Taylor, a sophomore at Angelo State University in West Texas.
Only three railroads have submitted safety plans to government, a necessary step before they can put the technology — positive train control, or PTC — into operation.
Epidemiologist Gary Slutkin has taken the lessons he's learned fighting TB and HIV/AIDS and applied them to stop the spread of gun violence. Because like those diseases, violence is contagious.
Malaysian officials say a wing fragment found on Reunion Island is from the missing Flight MH370; French investigators say they're almost — but not quite — certain.
The organizers are speaking out Thursday through coordinated efforts in Boston, Los Angeles and Minneapolis, the three cities where the so-called "Countering Violent Extremism" program is being piloted.
Seventy years ago, an atomic bomb wiped a city off the map. The committee that picked the target knew the destruction would be awful, but hoped it could end the war and stop future use of such bombs.
The issue is at the center of an extraordinarily public debate among cardinals from around the world who will gather this October at the Vatican.
The wing fragment washed up on the Indian Ocean island of Reunion and was sent to France, where experts began examining it on Wednesday.