There are 60 million people, almost one in five Americans, living on farms, in hamlets and in small towns across the landscape. For the last quarter century the story of these places has been one of relentless economic decline.
Tyler Hilinski, a quarterback at Washington State, killed himself in January and was posthumously diagnosed with CTE. His brother is a star recruit at the same position. It's raw and complicated.
Dushku was written off the show after confronting its star, Michael Weatherly, about remarks he made that left her feeling uncomfortable.
Never underestimate the value of a single vote. That's a fact that Cliff Farmer, of Hoxie, Arkansas, knows all too well, after missing an opportunity to vote for himself in a City Council election last week that ended in a draw.
When the Trump administration laid out a plan this year to allow cars to emit more pollution, automakers balked. The changes, they said, went too far even for them. But it turns out that there was a hidden beneficiary of the plan that was pushing for the changes all along: the nation's oil industry.
Max Harris did chores and collected rent at the artists' warehouse where he lived. Now he faces trial for the deaths at a concert there — including some of his close friends.
The cyberattack on the Marriott hotel chain that collected passport information or other personal details of roughly 500 million guests was part of a Chinese intelligence-gathering effort that hacked health insurers, other hotels and the security clearance files of millions more Americans.
Amid an opioid crisis, police and strangers with cameras are posting raw images of drug users passed out. For those whose bleakest moments now live online, life is never the same.
It might seem mundane, but what happens in the bathroom matters: New York, for all its modern conveniences, sits atop a century-old sewage system used by more people than ever before.
Dozens of companies use smartphone locations to help advertisers and even hedge funds. They say it's anonymous, but the data shows how personal it is.
It is one of the largest international kleptocracy cases the United States has ever pursued.
In some ways, the planet's worst mass extinction — 250 million years ago, at the end of the Permian Period — may parallel climate change today.
The door to the Lean In office in Palo Alto has Sheryl Sandberg's name on it. The email addresses for Lean In employees bear her initials. And millions of dollars in funding every year for the women's empowerment organization comes from her. But the staff has a singular message: Sandberg now has little to do with the group she founded.
A conservation group is auctioning off the rights to give this new species of frog a scientific name. The frog was discovered in the Ecuadorean rainforest.
At the president's New Jersey golf course, an undocumented immigrant has worked as a maid since 2013. She said she never imagined she "would see such important people close up."
The inventor of the water bed is reprising and updating it for a Casper world.
Heckerling, the pioneering director behind "Fast Times at Ridgemont High," is turning "Clueless" into a musical. Will she finally get her due?
A top executive and daughter of the founder of the Chinese tech giant Huawei was arrested on Saturday in Canada at the request of the United States, in a move likely to escalate tensions between the two countries at a delicate moment.
Every task, from cooking dinner and paying bills to managing my husband's health care and our kids' schedules, falls on me. I am still a wife and mother, but often feel like a physician, pharmacist and social worker, too.
Becoming an influencer is hard, as our columnist found out when he tried creative photography, consultations and even buying bots to propel his food-obsessed corgi to fame.