- Ben Carson: America’s now ‘very much like Nazi Germany’
- Heroin found on N.J. toddler at day care
- Pistorius trial: Police conduct faces scrutiny
- Gaza militants fire large rocket barrage at Israel
- CBO chief: Projected job loss numbers from minimum wage hike are fluid
- Rep. Rangel: ‘No question’ Harlem explosion is result of gas leak, not terrorism
- Dog left in car blasts horn for 15 minutes
- DCCC chair hopes Alex Sink will run again in November
- U.S., allies threaten ‘further action’ against Russia
- Obama to order businesses to hike overtime pay for salary workers
Latest Mark Ruffalo Items
Five things to know about what's going on at Daytona International Speedway in advance of the season-opening Daytona 500 on Feb. 23:
At the beginning of Maya Forbes' directorial debut, "Infinitely Polar Bear," we meet two young sisters who are locked inside a car with their mother as protection from their father during one of his manic episodes.
Associated Press reporters at the Sundance Film Festival share what's in their notebooks:
PASADENA, Calif. (AP) — Producer Ryan Murphy said it was "sort of thrilling" to feature openly gay leading men Matt Bomer and Jim Parsons in an AIDS TV drama.
BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. (AP) — If Woody Allen attends the Golden Globe Awards, he'd rival Bill Clinton as its biggest surprise guest.
It was an image from Neil Young's iconic song "Don't Let It Bring You Down." On Aug. 23, the 1970s-era rocker was the old man "by the side of the road, with the lorries rolling by." The $1 million LincVolt, a 1959 Lincoln Continental that Mr. Young had converted to a biomass-powered hybrid, broke down near Donner Pass in California.
The high-concept idea that powers “Now You See Me” — four magicians team up to rob banks during performances and distribute the money to the audience — belongs in the pantheon of too clever movie-premise elevator pitches. The actual movie, on the other hand, is not nearly clever enough.
Artists Against Fracking said neither the group nor supporters Yoko Ono or Sean Lennon have been told to register as lobbyists in their campaign against gas drilling in New York, but will if necessary to continue their work.
Artists Against Fracking said Monday neither the group nor Yoko Ono or Sean Lennon have been told to register as lobbyists in their campaign against gas drilling in New York, but will if necessary to continue their work.