Headlines from America
Updated: 2 hours 20 min ago
In an exclusive interview, the (former) novelist shares his thoughts on Trump, #MeToo and retirement.
The disaster could be the worst oil spill in decades, and Greenpeace calls it a threat to “an important spawning ground” for fish and several whale species.
Can 500,000 thermometers transmitting 25,000 readings a day forecast the spread of flu more accurately than the C.D.C.?
The country’s universal health care system turns 70 this year. But what is its future?
The country my family continues to dream of no longer exists for people like us. Maybe it never did.
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
The contractor, Carillion, worked hand in glove with the government, raising questions about the outsourcing of public services to private companies.
Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy says he won’t recognize Carles Puigdemont as Catalonia’s leader unless he returns to Spain from exile in Belgium.
Biles, a four-time gold medalist, is the latest and most prominent gymnast to formally accuse Dr. Nassar, the former U.S.A. Gymnastics doctor, of sexual abuse.
Should the last of the church-run Magdalene Laundries for “fallen women” be razed, or should the building in Dublin be saved as a memorial to those who suffered?
The cars get all the attention, but it takes a lot of muscle to make one of the world’s biggest car shows happen.
Women’s March Inc., which organized the event in Washington, has encouraged more protests. But a new group is focused on winning elections, especially in red states.
A 17-year-old girl escaped from her home in Riverside County, Calif., to report that her parents were holding their children against their will.
The Supreme Court will decide whether Larry English violated his client’s constitutional rights by telling the jury the man killed three people.
The fight over President Trump’s vulgar comment is exposing divisions in both parties, raising the risk of a government shutdown with unknown political consequences.
GAC Motor said it planned to bring an S.U.V. to the United States in 2019. It may use Fiat Chrysler dealerships hungry for new models.
The Trump administration says its actions show the price of employing workers illegally, a message being felt keenly among the workers themselves.
His microscopic approval rating, after years of scandal and neglect, is a clear sign that, whatever he thinks, few are sorry to see him go.
A state official says the employee who erred should not pay the price for a system that “made it too easy for a simple mistake to have very serious consequences.”
Trump’s sexual license has turned the culture wars upside down.