Donald Trump simply does not know what he is doing, nor do most of those around him.
The mighty athletic conference follows the NCAA in lifting its boycott, imposed after the state regulated which bathrooms trans citizens could use.
Analysts warn that recent government actions do not look supportive of women's rights.
The Secret Service doesn't enforce laws for or against the president—they simply abide by the law.
Repeatedly protesting in Russia without official permission carries a jail penalty of up to five years.
Massive demonstrations had met a decree that decriminalized certain corruption offenses.
Trump doesn't respect institutions or other sources of power and relies on a small circle of mostly family.
Philippines president says he would impose restrictions if the drug problem deteriorates 'into something really very virulent.'
Michael J. Bazyler's article for Newsweek helped a grandmother discover her father's stolen Warsaw property.
Incoming Democratic Governor Roy Cooper says the state legislature may call a special session to consider scrapping HB2, which sparked economic boycotts.
A survey showed that a majority of Filipinos saw the drugs war as excellent, but disapproved of killing criminals.
1989 legislation exempts the president and vice president from legal penalties arising from conflicts of interests.
The EC has been raising the pressure on VW to compensate owners of rigged cars in Europe.
American law enforcement is using billions of dollars worth of military equipment, sometimes in ways it shouldn't, according to a new documentary.
Dramatic new developments in the New Hampshire prep school sex case raise questions for families everywhere: What happens when sex and computers meet the law?
The list includes the outgoing NYPD commissioner, one of the country's leading female police chiefs and two people who spoke at the Democratic National Convention.