While the inmates’ fates are uncertain, profits for the corporation detaining them are secure.
"It was a slave camp. I can't believe the court sent me there."
The three men in Virginia wanted to start a race war. The man in Kansas wanted to kill as many Jewish people as possible. Another in Spokane, Washington plotted to kill President Barack Obama.
The US Department of Defense is investigating hundreds of Marines who used social media to solicit and share hundreds — possibly thousands — of naked photographs of female service members and vets.
Uber said it protects you from spying. But security sources say otherwise.
Even now, one month after one of the worst floods Louisiana has ever seen, some parts of the state remain under deep water. Photographer Julie Dermansky brings you into the aftermath.
Los Angeles officials have steadfastly refused to identify the Wet Prince of Bel Air, the homeowner who pumped an astonishing 11.8 million gallons of water during a single year of California’s crippling drought.
During one harvest season, two growers began having sex with their teenage trimmer. When they feared she would run away, they locked her inside an oversized toolbox with breathing holes.
Believe it or not, listening to the Nixon tapes is fun. But if you don’t have that kind of time on your hands, how about a quick jaunt through some of the best parts?
Facebook’s new “Reactions” are intended to help users better express their responses to posts. Advertisers are salivating at the prospect of additional data about consumer preferences and trends. And law enforcement and intelligence agencies will be able to mine for sentiment analysis of criminal and terrorism suspects.
After heightened scrutiny of University Of Phoenix's shady practice of military recruitment, their stocks have tumbled.
In the midst of a searing drought, one home in this exclusive West Los Angeles neighborhood used an astonishing 11.8 million gallons of water in one year — enough for 90 households.
It was the isolation that made Erika Morales most wary of her job as a night shift janitor. The solitude had begun to feel like a trap.
What began as an internal investigation into allegations of harassment and threats stemming from a spat between ex-lovers has expanded into a criminal inquiry focused on the Federal Air Marshal Service’s dispatch hub in Herndon, Virginia. More than 60 federal employees are under scrutiny as investigators look into whether flights considered at risk of hijacking or a terrorist attack were left without marshals on board.