The former chief executive of a Salem-based chain of retirement centers has had his criminal trial pushed back until next year.
The National Park Service says a flag that flew over the U.S. Capitol on Sept. 11, 2001, was consumed in a fire at the Flight 93 National Memorial in Pennsylvania.
A federal judge on Friday ordered the public release of 28 videotapes of a hunger-striking Guantanamo Bay prisoner strike being forcibly removed from his cell and force-fed.
The lone U.S. Ebola patient is in critical condition, the Dallas hospital that has been treating him reported Saturday.
Every year between August and early November, Steve Beuttel eats a lot of pumpkin pie.
In a rush to keep electronic cigarettes out of children's hands while the federal government creeps forward with a proposed national ban for minors, experts say that many states are passing laws that could mean fewer restrictions on the nicotine devices later.
The Veteran Affairs' watchdog is reviewing more than 100 allegations of "gross mismanagement and potential wrongdoing" at the Philadelphia benefits office, a top official said.
Suffolk Downs, New England's last thoroughbred horse track, celebrated its storied past with a series of tributes Saturday on its final day of live races.
A former BP engineer who won a new trial this year on a charge relating to the 2010 Gulf of Mexico oil spill has been granted permission to travel abroad.
At least one passenger exhibiting flu-like symptoms and believed to be from Liberia was removed Saturday from a United Airlines plane at New Jersey's Newark International Airport by medical personnel in hazmat suits.
Vice President Biden on Saturday apologized to Turkey President Recep Tayyip Erdogan for saying the Turkish leader admitted his country made mistakes by allowing foreign fighters to cross into Syria.
Harvard University police believe that a death threat that was emailed to several hundred people affiliated with the university Friday afternoon originated outside the U.S., according to the Harvard Crimson.