The U.S. and Saudi Arabia claim Iran is behind the attack. Iran denies involvement. Here's what the physical evidence shows.
The alert, which was "inadvertently triggered" during Honolulu Police Department training, angered residents who recalled a similar false alarm last year warning of an imminent missile attack.
Chinese intelligence officers like to use the professional social network — in which people often accept pings from strangers — to recruit sources within the U.S. government.
Career foreign policy professionals tell NPR they increasingly fear that joining the NSC, which is part of the White House, will taint them as political operatives.
Calling the plan "the moonshot for higher education," Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham said the plan could help 55,000 students attend college each year at a cost of up to $35 million.
Three women told a House Armed Services subcommittee that their complaints of physical abuse ultimately went ignored by commanding officers.
Military and intelligence officials say it looks like Iran launched the airstrikes but the U.S. has been slow to respond.
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Advocates say farmed seafood is more sustainable than wild-caught. Critics say these farms pollute surrounding waters. Federal waters have been off-limits to aquaculture, but that may soon change.
For more than two years, activists say, Buck has avoided being charged with a crime because he is white, wealthy and politically connected.
Sen. Mike Folmer, 63, was arrested at his home on Tuesday. According to court documents, he told police that he "had been dealing with some personal problems."
The end of the state's Obama-era waiver is seen by many as the latest move to undo a years-long push to produce more fuel efficient cars.
This season, baseball stadium chefs have gotten creative with over-the-top hot dogs and brats. At Phoenix's Chase Field, fans can try them topped with everything from tater tots to mac and cheese.