A federal judge in Baltimore said Wednesday she’s satisfied for now with measures the military has taken to release documents related to Army Pfc. Bradley Manning’s court-martial in the Wikileaks case.
An appeals court has ruled that an Afghan refugee granted asylum in 1999 can stay in the U.S. despite pleading guilty to second-degree assault on a Montgomery County police officer.
Nissan is cutting its prices, hoping its cars and trucks will show up in more internet searches.
The government is asking automakers to put stronger limits on drivers’ interaction with in-car touch screens.
A 360-year-old Japanese stone lantern that is lit each year at the National Cherry Blossom Festival to commemorate the relationship between the United States and Japan will soon have a more prominent place on the National Mall.
A new government report suggests the number of children with autism in the U.S. is underestimated.
Audi has improved the common headlight. But they are not allowed in the U.S.
The Smithsonian’s National Museum of American History is collecting stories about agriculture innovations for a future exhibition on American business.
Los Angeles and San Francisco tied for second place. Guess who came in number one.
The U.S. lags behind other countries when it comes to preparing students for science, engineering and math courses. One group of writers believes that more media attention could boost the number of interested students.
Sen. Tom Carper of Delaware has introduced a bill that would make the District of Columbia the nation’s 51st state.
When the Endangered Species Act was passed in 1973, bald eagles had nearly disappeared from most of the United States. The lower 48 states were home to barely 400 nesting pairs of bald eagles, due primarily to widespread use of the pesticide DDT.