Friday's election is a test of whether the reform movement can get any traction after a year in which hard-liners have been flexing their muscle.
Is software code speech? Apple says that it is, in its motion to vacate a federal judge's order requiring the company to help the FBI break into the iPhone of one of the San Bernardino terrorists.
Thousands of Afghan migrants are living outdoors in Athens after being prevented from entering the Balkans and Austria — in the past, the pathways to Germany, where many migrants hoped to settle.
The man who shot and killed three people and wounded 14 others in south central Kansas Thursday has been identified as Cedric Larry Ford. He was still firing when police shot and killed him.
So far, the U.S. territory has reported 117 Zika cases, including five pregnant women. But health officials say the real test will come when April and May rains bring more mosquitoes.
Even though Sanders is breaking through in many places, Democrats in Greensboro, Ala. say they feel a connection to Hillary Clinton.
Former Solicitor General Ted Olson is one of the most prominent lawyers in America. He's taken up Apple's fight against the FBI over an encrypted iPhone.
Millions want caffeine removed from their coffee. Millions more want caffeine added to their soda. Little-known caffeine factories, scattered across the world, satisfy both desires.
In challenging the FBI, Tim Cook has put himself and Apple front and center in a national debate on digital privacy. But a look at his record makes his confrontation with the government inevitable.
Eleven-year-old Marley Dias went on a quest to collect and donate 1,000 books with a black girl as the main character. Spoiler alert: She did really well.