Atlanta is the nation's largest market for the Nissan Leaf—but state lawmakers just voted to revoke a generous tax rebate on electric vehicles and replace it with a $200 tax on their purchase.
Women (and some men) marched with fake bloodied underpants on their heads, hoping to draw attention to one of Britain's most ridiculous taxations.
It was supposed to be a confusing punch-up, but instead it was a tightly choreographed fight scene.
After the Telegraph found 100 rich CEOs who want the Conservative Party to with the election, we found some strangers in the street who don't want that to happen.
At a time when the specter of the Russian military is high on the minds of European countries fearful of the next Ukraine, Canada's Department of National Defense is playing tough with President Vladimir Putin.
Talks between the parties will be able to continue through the next stage of talks that expire at the end of June.
One of the roommates apparently had Osama bin Laden as her phone's background photo.
The Somali militant group has claimed responsibility for the attack, and said the shooters released the Muslim students before killing "many" Christians.
International negotiators announced Thursday that they had set a framework for a deal on Iran's nuclear program.
The Commissioner for the Communications Security Establishment says he's concerned he doesn't have the resources to oversee Canada's version of the NSA.
Landslides and flash floods have pummeled India-administered Kashmir for the second time in seven months.
A organization unknown to most Westerners seems to be reasserting its presence in Turkey and could make life miserable for security officials in the years ahead.
Undoubtedly, the accusations aimed at Britain's anti-immigration icon will be difficult for them to take.
Animal rights group claims the mass killing of racing dogs is an open secret and an ongoing problem in Australia.
Despite many Cambodian New Yorkers' connection to the tragedy, the diaspora here isn't too focused on the proceedings in their home country.
As the election approaches, nobody's talking about the humanitarian crisis on our doorstep.
California is digging up lawns and imposing water bans all around the state—its present could be the rest of the country's future.
A collective of journalists at the French satirical magazine has called for a review of its management structure and equal shares for employees.
The creation of a journal on Somalian and African studies—which doesn't have a single Somalian contributor—is raising questions about whose voices are heard in academia and why.
A Gallup survey claims that West Virginians use chemicals to change their state of mind the most and Alaskans do so the least.
Chief Marilyn Slett has declared that if the feds don't have the authority to shut down commercial herring fisheries, the Heiltsuk Nation would.
Which is why many experts think it won't work.
The federal corruption case against New Jersey Democrat Bob Menendez comes down to whether a Palm Beach opthamologist was his co-conspirator or just a really good friend.
From escaping prisons in the US to suing the BC government, Kourosh Bakhtiari's legal history is weird and fascinating.