House Speaker Nancy Pelosi questioned President Donald Trump's motives for allowing the partial shutdown of the federal government to continue and called the standoff a "distraction."
Hong Shing treated customer Emile Wickham as a "potential thief in waiting," adjudicator Esi Codjoe said.
Tax Day is finally here once more.
His wife says her former pimp forced her into colluding with cartels to have him kidnapped following claims that he hacked the Belize government.
The armed forces have been purged of officials who do not support the authoritarian Maduro.
Republicans may love to grumble about big government, but most made their peace with entitlements long ago.
Pence's biggest obstacle in striking deals in Congress may be Trump himself. That's because people negotiating with Pence may not always know if he speaks for his boss.
Medical technician David Kwiatkowski shares his night-shift junkie story.
London's Guardian, a newspaper known for its liberal politics and freedom-of-information campaigns, published in its Tuesday edition what appears to be the most extensive account to date of the events that led Swedish prosecutors to open investigations into allegations of sexual misconduct by WikiLeaks founder and frontman Julian Assange.
To tell the story of how America's game gained Dominican flavor, Mark Kurlansky focuses on a single town: San Pedro de Macorís—the birthplace of All-Stars like Robinson Cano, Sammy Sosa, and Alfonso Soriano, and the home of more major leaguers per capita than anywhere in the world. More than one in four major leaguers are Latin-born (up from zero a half century ago), and no country has contributed a greater share of the talent than the Dominican Republic.
O.J. Simpson returns to court to defend himself against charges of kidnapping, assault and attempted robbery.
According to Wall Street lore, Sanford (Sandy) Weill needs to run Citigroup like you and I need to breathe. Weill, the man who built Citigroup Inc. into the world's largest financial supermarket, stepped down as chairman of the firm this week and, it's safe to say, he's still breathing.Since naming Charles Prince as CEO in 2003, Weil, 73, has gradually relinquished power and withdrawn from the day-to-day operations of the firm.
WORLD AFFAIRS The Biggest Impact Money can't buy happiness, but it could do a better job of solving some of the world's problems. That was the working thesis of eight top economists who met in Copenhagen the last week of May to rank a list of the world's most dire problems according to which could most effectively be solved with infusions of cash.
AS A LONGTIME "STAR TREK" devotee, Janis Cortese was eager to be part of the Trekkie discussion group on the Internet. But when she first logged on, Cortese noticed that these fans of the final frontier devoted megabytes to such profound topics as whether Troi or Crusher had bigger breasts.
The FBI announced late last week that it had found "no evidence" of tampering with Bill Clinton's passport file at the State Department. Since NEWSWEEK reported in its Oct. 12 issue that the agency was investigating suspected tampering, the Clinton campaign has charged it was a dirty trick by the Bush camp, coming at a time when the president's team was desperately trying to make an issue of Clinton's Moscow trip and antiwar activity in the late 1960s.