Putting hand sanitizers in classrooms in the hopes of reducing school absences because of illness may not be worth the expense.
Defense lawyers hope white-collar criminals could be next in line to benefit from eased penalties for nonviolent crimes, but public sentiment seems set against it.
A man killed his roommate and then asked Siri where to hide the body, a Florida police detective testified.
Do dogs get jealous? A study by a psychology professor seems to suggest yes.
By staying calm, taking notes and being persistent, you can greatly improve your odds of successfully fighting a health insurer's rejection.
Google and five other companies announced plans to lay the world's fastest undersea cable between the U.S. and Japan by the end of 2016.
A black teenager who was fatally shot by a police officer had his hands raised when the officer approached with his weapon drawn and fired repeatedly, according to witnesses.
The percentage of people born in Puerto Rico now residing in the U.S. stands at 34 percent, with more emigres heading to Florida and elsewhere in the South.
While the U.S. and Iraqi militaries struggle to aid the starving members of Iraq's Yazidi minority with supply drops from the air, the Syrian Kurds took it on themselves to rescue them.
A major Detroit creditor on Tuesday objected to the bankrupt city's plan to wipe out or reduce billions of dollars in debt, saying it should be scrapped before a trial scheduled to start next week.
The federal government ran a lower deficit this July than a year ago, keeping it on course to record the lowest deficit in six years.
A new report by Human Rights Watch alleges that the Egyptian security forces' killings of at least 1,000 protesters at the Rabaa al-Adawiya Square sit-in last year in Cairo "most likely amount to crimes against humanity."
Record-setting rainfall in the Detroit area has slowed vehicle production and closed some facilities, automakers said Tuesday.
After an unarmed black teenager was shot by a police officer, a St. Louis suburb endured two nights of violence sparked by racial tensions.
As more companies adopt employee wellness programs, companies contend that regulations stymie their efforts.