The 32-year-old who rose to national prominence when he raised the price of Daraprim, a drug that treats toxoplasmosis, from $13.50 to $750 overnight, got booked for securities fraud early Thursday.
This morning, a Baltimore judge declares a mistrial in the Freddie Gray case, anti-migrant riots break out in Holland, Macedonia might change its name, and more.
When Fed Chair Janet Yellen announced that interest rates would inch upward for the first time in nearly a decade, it sent ripples through the financial world. But the news probably won't change your day-to-day life.
A last-minute amendment to the EU's new data protection regulations says teens who want to join Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram need approval from their parents.
"Something big is going down," warned the anonymous hoaxer in the message that led the Los Angeles Unified School District to cancel classes on Tuesday.
We spoke to the UN Special Rapporteur on the right to health about his concerns for the basic rights of people caught up in the drugs trade.
A judge was forced to declare a mistrial after the jury failed to decide on any of the charges against Officer William Porter. It's now up to prosecutors to decide whether to put Porter on trial again.
Most states have stopped killing criminals or haven't done so in over a decade, according to a new report.
FBI Director James Comey appeared to refute a report that said that Tashfeen Malik had pledged her support for Islamic jihad on Facebook messages and saying she hoped to join the fight one day.
In the wake of extreme violence against transgender women in 2015, Broadly spoke to police, experts, and family and friends to find out the underlying cause of their deaths and why men are attempting to create a world where they don't exist.
Some members of Congress say putting more emphasis on your state of mind when running afoul of the law could help rein in over-criminalization.
4,000 inmates are currently housed in six-by-ten-foot cells for 23 hours a day. A $62 million settlement and promised reforms should begin to change that.
Tribal courts can't try non-Native individuals, which means white people can commit crimes on Native American land—including sexual assault—with virtually zero repercussions.
In a year that has seen murder rise in New York, locals are trying to mediate between gang members—before it's too late.
The bomb threat that shut down the entire Los Angeles Unified School District Tuesday was eventually determined to be a hoax—but not before officials abruptly sent home students from more than 900 schools.
This morning, Donald Trump pledges to ban Islamic State from "our internet," the UN says Iran broke a missile test ban, there was no Nazi gold train, and more.
After 15 hours of political bloodsport, it has finally dawned on the other GOP candidates that Donald Trump may be their party's nominee in 2016—and that there's not much they can do to stop it.
Stay tuned for the big changes coming to VICE magazine next year.
After a five-week hiatus, the GOP candidates resume their amateur cage fights at the CNN debate in Las Vegas.
Amid talk of reforming the prison-industrial complex, it's worth taking a hard look at just how many people are crammed into the local and county jails across the United States.
The British Army of the 1980s was willing to control riots by shooting people.
Jurors have been deliberating for about nine hours over the course of two days in the case of Officer William Porter, the first of six Baltimore cops to stand trial for Gray's death.
While GOP presidential contenders avoid comment on the international climate pact approved this weekend, Congressional Republicans continue their efforts to overturn President Barack Obama's environmental policies.
In the wake of the San Bernardino attack, the second-largest public school system in America didn't take any chances, but a similar threat in New York City was deemed a hoax by local officials.