U.S. stocks closed with solid gains Friday, handing the S&P 500 its largest weekly advance of 2014.
Rep. Darrell Issa, chairman of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee, questioned Friday the President's choice of Ron Klain to manage efforts to prevent the spread of the deadly Ebola virus in the United States.
A mandatory quarantine for health care workers returning from West Africa could be the next step the federal government takes in trying to prevent Ebola from spreading on American soil.
Students and staff from Marysville Pilchuck High School after a gunman reportedly opened fire in the cafeteria.
North Korea may be capable of fielding a nuclear-armed missile that could reach U.S. soil, but because it has not tested such a weapon the odds of it being effective are "pretty darn low," the commander of U.S. forces in South Korea said Friday.
A Google executive has broken the sound barrier and set several skydiving records over the southern New Mexico desert after taking a leap from the edge of space.
U.S. stocks rose to fresh session highs in Friday's last half hour of trading, with the Dow Jones Industrial Average last up 128 points or 0.8%.
Sometimes a little fear is healthy for stock investors.
A senior Obama administration official says the "safety culture" of the federal agency that oversees auto recalls is being reviewed.
Members of parliament hailed 58-year-old Kevin Vickers -- the sergeant-at-arms of Canada's House of Commons -- for shooting dead a gunman inside the Canadian legislature.
The YWCA Bristol women’s Turkey Trot and Gobbler’s Gait 5K run/walk will take place on Saturday, Nov. 15 at 8 a.m.
Other Marysville Pilchuck High School students were wounded.
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II dipped a toe into 21st-century communications Friday when she posted her first tweet.
A group of striking FairPoint workers is picketing a meeting of Colby College's trustees, saying one of them has the power to force the telephone company to return to the bargaining table.
The Pennsylvania Department of Transportation on Friday announced it will privatize 558 bridges, selecting a partnership's $899 million proposal to replace and maintain the spans.