Voters in four states go to the polls Tuesday, with Arizona likely to provide the most drama.
After voters in Washington state and Colorado made history by legalizing marijuana in November 2012, Colorado hit the finish line first, opening its pot stores to big fanfare on Jan. 1 of this year.
A distraught female soldier at the Fort Lee army garrison shot herself in the head Monday morning as negotiators tried to calm her at the base south of Richmond, Virginia. The incident triggered fears of another deadly base rampage.
In an extraordinary crackdown, 16 former Puerto Rico police officers have pleaded guilty to essentially turning part of their department into a crime ring.
Democrat Michelle Nunn has a sizeable lead over Republican David Perdue in Georgia’s U.S. Senate race, a new poll found, thanks in large part to a huge gender gap.
Hillary Clinton is a war hawk, Sen. Rand Paul said Sunday, as he warned that image will hurt Democrats chances in 2016.
President Enrique Pena Nieto on Friday launched a highly mobile 5,000-member militia, known as the National Gendarmerie, claiming it would be a potent tool in protecting industry from being looted by crime groups.
President Barack Obama’s vacation in Martha’s Vineyard -- interrupted by turmoil at home and abroad -- has earned him some bad headlines.
More evidence Republicans see President Barack Obama’s sagging popularity as a huge political asset: Thursday night’s Georgia Senate clash.
Is it possible to have a debate on border security and immigration reform that doesn't descend into an unproductive shouting match? Yes. I've been involved in many such debates all across the country, and none of them proved contentious.
A grisly recording of Islamic jihadists decapitating an American journalist that was posted on the Internet Tuesday revealed more than just the groups pitiless, homicidal soul. It also uncorked one of the Middle Easts dirty little secrets: that a Pinecrest man has been held hostage in Syria for a year by militants who now threaten to kill him.
A 2012 incident in which Mexican federal police raked an armored U.S. Embassy vehicle with gunfire was the result of a “crass error” in judgment by the officers but was not an ambush ordered by organized crime, the nation’s top security czar said Wednesday.