Hillary Clinton said in an interview Friday that she’s “sorry” her use of personal email for State Department business has “been confusing to people,” but didn’t offer an outright apology for her actions.
Crude futures were down more than 1 percent on Friday, once again tracking stocks on Wall Street, as oil traders awaited a weekly reading on the U.S. drilling rig count after monthly U.S. jobs data failed to provide much direction.
Oil futures pared losses after data from Baker Hughes released Friday showed that the number of active oil-drilling rigs fell 13 to 662 as of Sept. 4. The total active rig count, which includes natural-gas rigs, was at 864, also down 13 rigs.
Toyota is investing $50 million with Stanford University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in hopes of gaining an edge in an accelerating race to phase out human drivers.
More than 4 million bottles of windshield deicer and frost reducer are being recalled because the trigger assembly can be removed by children, posing a risk of poisoning.
A federal judge gave final approval to a $90 million settlement in a lawsuit filed by former Boeing workers over retirement plan benefits after the sale of the company's Wichita operations.
A study published Tuesday in the journal Clinical Infectious Diseases showed the controversial daily pill preexposure prophylaxis (PrEP) prevented HIV infection in all 657 patients who took it for two and a half years.
The weekend forecast calls for sun, and heavy traffic, on the Maine Turnpike.
A federal judge has struck down a suburban New York town's law banning day laborers from soliciting for work on public sidewalks, declaring its broad application could affect children selling lemonade in their driveway.
About 1,200 hoodies for kids are being recalled because it has a drawstring around the neck that can cause a strangulation risk.
Scientists say a cure for alcoholism could be on the horizon thanks to the remarkable discovery of neurons in the brain that play a role in whether one glass of wine turns into a bottle.
Beginning in 1998, Washington, DC, wasn't permitted to use its funds to support needle exchanges.
A study of people with rheumatoid arthritis (RA) finds that those in wealthy nations are more troubled by it, even though people in poor countries have more severe symptoms.