Fighters from the Nusra Front, al Qaida’s official affiliate in Syria, on Tuesday seized three strategic towns on the border with Turkey in a major blow to U.S.-backed moderate rebels.
Iraq’s parliament will meet Wednesday to elect a new president, a crucial step toward naming a new prime minister and government, but questions are growing about whether anyone can save the country after the collapse of its army and the loss of as much as half its territory to the radical Islamic State.
Is Americas First Family buying a multi-million dollar home in the tony desert town favored by the rich and famous?
President Barack Obama leaves Washington today for a three day fund raising trip to the West Coast -- with White House officials noting that he’ll shorten his trip if his presence is required back at the White House.
President Barack Obama will unveil a series of executive actions Tuesday to help America’s workers get the training they need, according to the White House.
Former Texas Rep. Ron Paul suggests in a column that the United States, through its support of the Ukrainian government, shares the blame in last week’s downing of a Malaysian Airlines jet over the eastern Ukraine.
Rep. Jack Kingston has opened a slight lead over businessman David Perdue in Tuesday’s Georgia Republican Senate runoff election.
A former Guantanamo Bay detainee can’t get his money back, a federal judge ruled Monday.
A top civilian appeals court on Friday bluntly rejected efforts by alleged military sexual assault victims to sue former officials.
FORT WORTH, Texas - Texas is running out of room to house the thousands of Central American children who illegally crossed the border.
The presidents of Guatemala, Honduras and El Salvador will visit the White House on July 25 to talk about the escalating crisis at the U.S. border, according to the White House.
After a weeks-long delay, President Barack Obama will sign an executive order Monday barring federal contractors from discriminating against workers on the basis of sexual orientation or gender identity, according to White House.
An estimated 46,000 non-violent drug offenders, including more than 10,000 convicted in Texas alone, could get out of prison earlier, under recommendations adopted Friday by the U.S. Sentencing Commission.
Empty buildings and the rubble of ruined relationships occupy the site where an Armenian Genocide Museum and Memorial was supposed to rise.