All of his victims survived, making it easy for cops to nab the Tomb Raider fan.
We talked to Philip Eure, the man charged with reforming the country's largest police force.
The black suspect who died was known to one of the officers who had helped arrest him last summer on drugs and obstruction charges.
Collapsing pot prices in Washington State mean now the real fun—and danger—of legalization is upon us.
Community groups were promised $13 million from the government to develop de-radicalisation programs. They're still yet to see that money.
The Massachusetts senator remains a dream candidate for progressives no matter how many times she says she isn't running—but the truth is she wouldn't be doing herself or anyone else any good by challenging Hillary Clinton in 2016.
The erratic character of Man Haron Monis has taken a new turn with revelations he tried to join Australia's biggest outlaw motorcycle gang.
Only after a 19-year-old discovered burn marks on her torso and Snapchat evidence the next day did she realize exactly what had happened.
Makayla Sault, an 11-year-old Ojibwe girl with leukemia, chose indigenous medicine rather than chemotherapy.
Dancers I spoke with complained of unreasonably long hours and a pattern of dehumanizing behavior by management that ranged from throwing away a dancer's non-vegan food to groping and spanking.
At the Chimo Hotel in Ottawa, Christopher Phillips was arrested after fleeing Nova Scotia.
All of a sudden, there are 44,000 Greens in Britain, but what's behind that massive surge in membership?
Just after midnight on Sunday, Indonesia executed six drug offenders by firing squad. International observers see the executions as harsh, especially since five of the six prisoners were foreign nationals.
Cheng Le got busted by a narc operating on the dark web.
While conservatives clearly agree that they don't like Barack Obama, they don't seem to have found a consensus on much of anything else.
I spoke to one of the people behind a report called "The Poor Are Getting Richer and Other Dangerous Delusions" about how this week's World Economic Forum in Davos will get things wrong.
Researchers say the social stigma of HIV and AIDS is keeping people in the Bible Belt from seeking treatment, resulting in climbing death and infection rates.
Tensions rise between locals and foreign shopkeepers in the South African city of Soweto, and Chile decides to reopen its investigation into the death of Nobel Prize-winning poet Pablo Neruda.
The detainees who claim to be refugees are continuing to refuse food, raising the possibility of a health crisis at the center. The protestors demand Australia hand them over to the UN.
The White House has already revealed everything Obama is going to say.
The RCMP kept surveilling Canadians after the Supreme Court told them to stop.
The mother of a returned British jihadist who fought for the Islamic State warns that other former jihadists in Britain are "walking time bombs" because of the lack of government support.
A (mostly) sovereign nation the size of Iceland inside the US is experiencing some political volatility this week, after their president was just sworn in despite getting trounced in the most recent election.
While adult use of recreational marijuana may be legal in Denver, public consumption of it isn't. That means that any weed-related event that hints at being open to the public, like Paul Thomas Anderson's Hazy Bus Tour, is pretty much asking for trouble.