A longtime newsroom and customer service leader at The Associated Press is the new executive director of Associated Press Media Editors and editor of the AP Stylebook
An Oklahoma prosecutor says he is not surprised or disappointed that a jury convicted a white former police officer of manslaughter instead of murder in the fatal shooting of his daughter's black boyfriend
The Yves Saint Laurent museum has opened its doors to the public in Marrakech, the Moroccan city beloved by the fashion designer, less than three weeks since the inauguration of a Paris-based museum also dedicated to him
Today's bell ringers are Matthew Greensweig, Stupid Cancer founder, celebrating the organization's 10th anniversary at the NYSE, and Dev Ittycheria, MongoDG president and CEO, celebrating the company's IPO at the Nasdaq.
Today's major tech stories include Facebook and Google working with an anti-refugee group, a brand new mobile phone idea that sports two screens and EA's shutting down of Visceral Games.
From The New York Times: When President Trump announced that the United States would not recertify Iran’s compliance with the nuclear deal, Iran’s news media reacted.By: By NILO TABRIZY. Watch the original video on Times Video:
Spain's government on Thursday immediately rejected a threat by Catalonia's leader to explicitly declare independence unless talks are held, calling a special Cabinet session for the weekend to suspend the region's semi-autonomous powers.
Former Fox News host Gretchen Carlson filed a harassment suit in 2016 against Roger Ailes. Carlson returns with Be Fierce: Stop Harassment and Take Your Power Back,' and she discusses on Morning Joe.
Chris says we have a leader who appears to lack a moral compass. Trump speaks of destroying all of North Korea and he tries to undercut the nuclear weapons deal we have with Iran.
As Hollywood deals with the fallout from allegations of sexual assault by Harvey Weinstein, Kim Strassel, Heather McGee and Kasie Hunt discuss the implications for campuses and the halls of Congress.
On the 30th anniversary of the 1987 stock market crash, U.S. stocks are at a record high and investors are concerned that steep valuations may mean a correction is overdue. Laura Frykberg reports.