Treasury Secretary Jack Lew was really into the idea of putting a woman on money, but then he saw Lin Miranda-Manuel's musical.
Parents and friends of the 219 missing girls kidnapped from a school in northeast Nigeria two years ago today have reacted with joy to video released today appearing to show some of them alive.
This morning, Bernie Sanders says the Democratic primary calendar is unfair, a video released by Boko Haram appears to show kidnapped schoolgirls, former NFL starts test medical weed, and more.
Cuts to basic voting services are melding the right's enthusiasm for spending cuts with its more insidious support for restricting ballot access.
Sanders hung out with Verizon strikers in Brooklyn Wednesday, and also snagged an endorsement from the local union for subway workers ahead of the April 19 New York primary.
Also, Canada doesn't collect data on hate crimes against trans people, which is troubling.
A union official says the new policy "will get officers killed, plain and simple."
When he gets out, he'll be 'affluenza man' Ethan Couch.
Before he was a Texas senator and Tea Party champion, Ted Cruz battled the dildo lobby as Texas solicitor general.
Sigmundur David Gunnlaugsson may have resigned following the Panama Papers scandal, but that won't make any difference in the grand scheme of things.
With the help of the Freedom of Information Act, we got a look at the secretive process of how Guantánamo detainees are evaluated for a second chance at freedom.
The law firm has come under intense scrutiny since the Panama Papers leak. Founding partner Ramon Fonseca says it has broken no laws, destroyed no documents, and all its operations are legal.
This morning, the FBI paid hackers to break the San Bernardino shooter's phone, police have raided the law firm at the center of of the Panama Papers scandal, Ben Affleck will helm the next Batman movie, and more.
Even after serving decades-long sentences, sex offenders are often held indefinitely in prison-like conditions—a situation that critics say is legally and ethically dubious.
The Vermont senator's presidential campaign marks the rise of a new group of voters: the religious "nones."
In a wild coincidence, the New York Observer, published by Invanka Trump's husband, became the first major newspaper to formally back the billionaire.
The man's defense attorney called the verdict "very severe."
On the second day of a weeklong series of protests in favor of campaign finance reform, it was the "elders" taking their turn getting arrested.
Wall Street deviants play by their own set of rules.
Those who have a lawyer are five times more likely to be allowed to stay in the US, meaning access to legal aid can be the difference between safety and deportation.
The Ryerson Men's Issues Awareness Society is suing the student union on grounds of violating the group's right to free speech.
Kenneth Fults pleaded guilty and is set to die Tuesday. But eight years after the intellectually disabled man was sentenced, a white juror showed his true self.
Big companies such as Google and Facebook will have to state if their profits pass through tax havens—but the problem is EU states have no common view of what a tax haven is.
This morning, more than 400 anti-corruption protesters have been arrested in DC, four are dead after a suicide bomb in Yemen, a porn site has blocked North Carolina users in protest at the state's new anti-LGBT law, and more.