In his first interview as Donald Trump's running mate, Indiana Governor Mike Pence late Friday compared the Republican presidential hopeful to conservative icon Ronald Reagan.
Saudi officials are hoping that the release of a top secret chapter of an early congressional inquiry into 9/11 will end accusations of Saudi complicity in the attacks -- allegations that have never been substantiated. Those who pushed for its release say it's only the beginning.
Eight years ago, Barbara Conley was one of the millions of Americans swept up in Barack Obama's promises of hope and change when he accepted the Democratic nomination at a packed American football stadium a few miles from her home in the Denver suburbs.
The deadly nightclub shooting in Florida has inspired Broadway stars to sing in concerts, record songs and perform a few blocks from the massacre. Now there's an online philanthropic campaign modeled on the ice bucket challenge.
Medical marijuana dispensaries can now legally open in Hawaii, but not one is ready to do so.
Newly declassified pages from a congressional report into 9/11 released Friday have reignited speculation that some of the hijackers had links to Saudis, including government officials -- allegations that were never substantiated by later U.S. investigations into the terrorist attacks.
Jessie Levine smiles and shakes her head when she hears the outgoing voicemail message on her iPhone.
A growing list of New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie's allies have pleaded guilty or have been charged in schemes involving their relationships at the powerful agency that runs airports, bridges and tunnels in New York and New Jersey, though Christie, a close ally of presumptive Republican presidential nominee Donald, faces no accusations of wrongdoing.
Donald Trump has chosen Indiana Gov. Mike Pence as his running mate, adding political experience and conservative bona fides to his Republican presidential ticket. Trump announced his decision on Twitter Friday morning, capping a frenzied 24 hours of speculation about his choice.
A committee at the Republican National Convention delivered a major blow to the effort by conservatives to derail Donald Trump's drive to the party's presidential nomination, voting late Thursday to rebuff their push to let delegates vote for any candidate they'd like.