Urban Meyer will likely keep his job. Zach Smith wants his back.
The Tua Tagolaivoa vs. Jalen Hurts controversy appears to be a distraction for Alabama football and Nick Saban. It's likely the Crimson Tide's formula for another national championship, however.
The world's hottest rain to a tornado fire. What's next—a merger of cyclones?
Donald Trump vs. The Media has emerged as a cold war of sorts. On Sunday Trump lobbed his most aggressive attack yet on the media.
In an excerpt from his new book, a lawyer, lifelong Democrat and constitutional scholar argues for President Trump's civil liberties, as he would for anyone.
As Trump stokes anti-immigrant fervor with his systematic separation of immigrant families, California represents a warning for Republicans—and a road map for the resistance.
The president broke diplomatic norms in hopes of de-nuking North Korea. But the dealmaker-in-chief got little to nothing in Singapore.
Newsweek spoke to Reverend James Martin, S.J., an American Jesuit priest and the editor-at-large of the Jesuit magazine “America.”
MS-13 bedeviled U.S. law enforcement for decades. Then, as the bodies piled up, an inside man helped the feds infiltrate the world’s most brutal gang.
At the meeting with Kim Jong Un in Singapore, President Trump made Chinese leaders happy but sandbagged his own Pentagon.
Russia is hoping the World Cup will improve its international image, which may be a challenge considering the Kremlin has been accused of war crimes in Syria and Ukraine, spy poisonings in Britain and election meddling in the U.S. and other Western countries.
Holding a political figure for making disparaging remarks, Selahattin Demirtaş says, is evidence of how Erdogan has replaced democracy with a repressive one-party state.
The president's attacks on the U.S. intelligence community have cast CIA and FBI leaders into the unprecedented role of public “truth tellers.”
Pyongyang's rhetoric went ballistic after comments by National Security Adviser Bolton and Vice President Pence, prompting the announcement that the historic U.S.-North Korea summit was off—at least for now.
The American public is warming to Bernie Sanders's brand of democratic socialism. So why do his candidates keep losing?
The Kremlin has closed Jehovah’s Witnesses prayer halls and banned the group’s translation of the Bible as part of a campaign against minority religions.
For years, he's been seen as a naif or a madman. But what if Kim Jong Un is the smartest guy in the room?
“The BJP is winning, which means that Modi magic is still intact,” Satish Misra said.
When a woman becomes a mother for the first time, her pay decreases by 4 percent on average. By comparison, new fathers typically see a 6 percent increase in their salary.
In the battle over the Iran agreement, the “Nixers” beat the “Fixers.” But that may push the Trump administration into the kind of multifaceted diplomacy he didn’t want.
Díaz-Canel has to force Raúl Castro’s economic reforms through a resistant bureaucracy—something even Raúl had trouble doing.
Democrats may return to power in 2018. Keeping it could prove difficult—just ask the congressional class of 1974
The two leaders will meet for an "informal summit" just eight months after a tense military border standoff.
The Fox News host was repeating a claim made by President Trump that has been challenged by government watchdogs.
The Kremlin has long tried to divide and conquer Europe. Now, in Hungary, its strategy is working.
According to a new poll by the Public Religion Research Institute.
Russia’s top business leaders saw their fortunes fall precipitously.
A new report describes an affair between Missouri Governor Eric Greitens and his hairstylist, whom he is accused of blackmailing.
The Facebook chief executive faces questions about the social media company and its custodianship of data from 2 billion users.
The embattled Environmental Protection Agency administrator took to Washington a little too eagerly. Now he might be heading back to his hometown of Tulsa.