Authorities raided Fogle's home, but he has not been arrested or charged. Tuesday's raid puts a spotlight on Fogle's ties to the former head of a foundation he created to fight childhood obesity.
Forget about all the nebulous terms like "austerity," "bailout" and "capital controls." Here are the key numbers you need to know in the Greek financial crisis.
The exchange says it "temporarily halted" trading as of 11:32 a.m. ET, but did not elaborate on the reason.
Did Bush really pay 36 percent over all those years of tax returns or not? Here's how the campaign got to that number.
The FAA says it had issued a ground stop order for all U.S. airports at United's request. On its Twitter feed, United apologized for delays and promised to help unhappy travelers.
The government tried to curb the panic by suspending some trade and also helping to buy stocks. The efforts, however, fell short. The Shanghai Composite closed down 5.9 percent.
Alexis Tsipras spoke to the European Parliament in more measured tones, acknowledging that Greece's financial plight was not just caused by creditors. But he also stood his ground on Greece's debt.
Renee Montagne gets the latest from Wall Street Journal reporter Gabriele Steinhauser in Brussels, where European leaders are making a last-ditch attempt to keep Greece from leaving the eurozone.
Chinese stock markets plunged for the third straight day this week. That was despite more government efforts to prop up share prices. The markets have lost some $4 trillion in the past 3 weeks.
Greek banks have been closed for more than a week, and it's unclear when they will reopen. Many Greeks are worried that if the banks collapse, they will lose everything.
Media critics are questioning Gupta's position as both a reporter and a doctor after he misidentified a surgery patient while in Nepal to cover April's deadly earthquake.
As the Obama administration looks to expand the number of employees eligible for overtime pay, more companies may curtail the use of email after hours to cut labor costs.
The corporation has U.S. approval, and ships could head for Cuba beginning in May 2016. But travelers can't be just tourists. They have to fit into one of 12 government-established categories.
NPR's Robert Siegel interviews Matthew Dalton, a reporter for the Wall Street Journal, about how the Greek pension system has been as generous as reported.
With Oregon moving toward allowing self-service, New Jersey will soon be the last state where you cannot legally pump your own gas. But most Garden State drivers seem to like it that way.
Carnival has received U.S. permission to begin operating cruises to Cuba. The cruises will be offered through the company's new fathom brand, a cruise line that specializes in what the company calls "social impact travel." Passengers will travel under the categories approved by the Treasury Department, allowing people to visit only if they engage in activities that support the Cuban people.
China's stock market continues to fall despite massive government intervention. The Shanghai Index is down 30 percent since mid-June.
The White House is announcing a series of moves, including installing more solar energy units in federally subsidized housing, low cost loans for homeowners and a program to help renters.
European leaders were scheduled to meet to discuss the Greek debt crisis. Meanwhile, the French and German leaders called on Greece to present "precise proposals" to try to find a way forward.
The result of Sunday's Greek referendum was a resounding "no" to plans for more austerity as a way out of the country's debt crisis. European leaders meet Tuesday to resume talks on a rescue package.