I've repeated the events of October 23 so many times now that it feels like an urban legend. The 12-hour stretch we spent in lockdown was palm-sweating nervousness interspersed with moments of pure terror.
In many states, registered sex offenders are forced to stay indoors from sundown on and can't answer the door, measures that activists say are over-the-top and don't make kids safer.
What drives a 35-year-old to decapitate his own mother and then jump in front of an oncoming train?
The Netherlands has long been thought to have some of the world's most liberal marijuana policies. But today, the country's government is clamping down on the weed industry.
Crime rates are low and the new mayor is an outspoken progressive, so why is the NYPD going after graffiti artists like it's 1994?
Cops in London paid 'Jacqui' for the emotional trauma she suffered.
I called up a real clown to get his take, and he told me that you can spot attack clowns by their feet—they won't be wearing the classic oversize shoes.
"It's part of reproductive life and I think that we need to say that and stop saying it's the most agonizing decision a woman ever makes. Sometimes it is an agonizing decision, but a lot of times it's not."
Dr. Susan McLellan told us the deceptively simple things can be done, and why those things aren't so simple in developing parts of Africa.
Andargachew Tsige, a British citizen, is being detained and possibly tortured in Ethiopia right now, and some believe that the British government isn't doing enough to help him.
It's easy to chalk up the GOP's hard right midterm turn on immigration to conservative fearmongering and vague doomsday panic, but that's not the whole story.
Australian Defense Minister David Johnston has said he would accept the collaboration of Australian special forces with their Iranian counterparts while combating the terror group in Iraq.
The New England Journal of Medicine just dropped an editorial slamming the latest fear-based policy of isolating doctors and nurses who come back from West Africa.
The pontiff continued his streak of saying things that make liberals swoon when he said that God wasn't a "magician with a magic wand."
When people win brutality cases against police departments they get paid off, which is good for them but the process erodes trust in the police and doesn't seem to prevent further abuses.
It's an attempt to explore how our minds might work when we're aimlessly clicking—and to create art while doing it.
In the latest propaganda video from the group, Cantlie claims to be standing in an area known as a Kurdish "safe zone, which is now controlled entirely by the Islamic State," mimicking the style of a traditional newscast.
"Witches and wizards in the country are ready to help restore Nigeria's lost glory," according to their spokesman, Dr. Okhue Iboi.
Could martial-arts training help prevent police-brutality cases, like the horrific killing of Staten Island father Eric Garner this summer?
As EU member states cooperated on a two-week operation intended to track and penalize illegal immigration, a group of activists worked to track police activity in real time.
"You want me to tell you the reason why I did it?" the attacker said. "Because this is America, that's why."
Every election involves some spin on the narrative that the two-party system is clinging to the edge of oblivion. But with confidence in Washington at an all-time low, these political interlopers smell blood.
Hells Angel Maurice Eunice claims the DEA and the city of El Cajon, California, blew up his buddies' hangout to put on a show for the press.
At the very least, these invasions of privacy cannot be dismissed as legitimate police activity. At worst, they suggest cops can be just as creepy as the internet denizens behind the Fappening.