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Updated: 25 min 53 sec ago
Voter Larry Wayne Lindsey says he won't be forced to vote for somebody he doesn't want and is leaving the GOP.
In an exclusive interview, Director John Brennan said that the U.S. is safer than at any time since 9/11.
Fourteen million Americans are in areas of severe thunderstorms that could nail Texas and Oklahoma with hail the size of tennis balls.
Ingrid Lyne, a 40-year-old mother of three, told friends she planned to go on a date to a baseball game Friday night with someone she met online.
Led Zeppelin singer Robert Plant and guitarist Jimmy Page must face a U.S. jury trial over whether they stole opening chords for "Stairway to Heaven."
A federal appeals court restored Utah's ban on polygamy Monday, handing a defeat to the family from TV's "Sister Wives" and other polygamists.
Hillary Clinton's campaign has enshrined her failure to swipe a New York City subway card on its own website — as an error message.
A San Antonio, Texas, school district police officer has been fired after video surfaced showing him throwing a 12-year-old student to the ground.
Cesar Millan will not face criminal charges as part of an animal cruelty investigation stemming from an episode of his television show.
A man was arrested on suspicion of posing as an Uber driver to lure a woman into his car in a kidnapping and sexual assault earlier this month.
Though Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder said he has taken responsibility for the Flint water crisis, he also said he received misinformation from his staff.
Security cameras show a gunman chasing the victim through a fast food restaurant after shooting into the car. WXIA's Jennifer Bellamy reports.
Cardell Hayes will plead not guilty in the shooting death of Will Smith, his lawyer told NBC News Monday.
After publishing its forecasts in all capital letters for a century, the National Weather Service will switch to a sane sentence style next month.
Smokers who are out of work are less likely than nonsmokers to find a job and once they do, they earn less, researchers reported Monday.
A Washington, D.C. law professor has come up with a new way to challenge Canadian-born Ted Cruz's eligibility for a presidential bid: run himself.
More than 40 percent of retired NFL players tested with advanced scanning technology showed signs of traumatic brain injury, a much higher rate than i