US & World
The Army sergeant pleaded guilty to leaving his post in Afghanistan. The sentencing hearing will probably feature testimony about soldiers who were hurt while searching for him.
A new poll says Americans are as divided as ever on whether restricting firearms would reduce mass shootings and homicides.
The agency says that Lulu, a black Labrador being trained to sniff out explosives, just wasn't that into it.
The Navy is looking for lessons learned after 17 sailors were killed this summer when the destroyers USS McCain and USS Fitzgerald each collided with slow moving freighters in the Pacific.
Becoming a lawyer in California isn't going to get easier after the state Supreme Court decided not to lower the minimum passing score on one of nation's toughest licensing exams for attorneys.
While the mockups are massive, it's anybody's guess whether they'll ever get built.
Northern California firefighters are battling a fire that sprang up two nights ago in the southern Bay Area Santa Cruz mountains, prompting evacuation orders.
David Dao, a 69-year-old Kentucky doctor, was injured as he was dragged from a United Express flight in April. Video taken by fellow passengers went viral, sparking outrage.
District Judge Theodore Chuang wrote, "This Preliminary Injunction is granted on a nationwide basis and prohibits the enforcement of Section 2 of Presidential Proclamation 9645 in all places."
Officials say they are increasingly optimistic that the fires are gradually being extinguished, with two of the largest about 70 percent contained.
At least 40 people have died in the deadliest week of wildfires in California history. Here's a look at some of the old and young who were killed in the blaze.
The death toll could rise after a truck bomb exploded on a crowded street near key government ministries in Mogadishu.
The winds that have been fanning the deadliest and most destructive wildfires in state history haven't kick up as much as feared.
Evacuation orders are being lifted on Sunday, but residents should be prepared to leave if conditions change.
"From a distance you could just see red. And hear nothing but explosions," says one resident. Fire destroyed thousands of homes in the neighborhood.