Why is the Justice Department going backward on civil forfeiture? Every day, law enforcement officials across the United States seize cash from motorists stopped at the side of the road. It’s called “civil
By Sarah Kaplan Sarah Kaplan Reporter for Speaking of Science Email Bio Follow Homo naledi, a strange new species of human cousin found in South Africa two years ago, was unlike anything scientists had
WASHINGTON — President Trump said on Tuesday on Twitter that “122 vicious prisoners, released by the Obama Administration from Gitmo, have returned to the battlefield. Just another terrible decision!”
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. Department of Labor removed a special website it created as a resource for current and former Wells Fargo employees on workplace issues, including whistleblower retaliation
Facts aren't political Update, January 25: Reports on the gag order have received a great deal of attention. This piece been updated to reflect additional information released since its original publication.
At its peak, nearly one century ago in 1920, the coal-mining industry employed nearly 800,000 people in the United States. Decade by decade, as America’s population has swelled and its economy has grown,
OUT Pop Culture Emily Saliers first met Amy Ray as sixth- and fifth-graders in Decatur, Georgia. A shared love of music (and undeniable talent) led them to start playing together in high school. They the
Thirty-five countries are working together to build the world’s first large-scale nuclear fusion reactor—and if successful, their efforts could help humans harness the “ultimate green energy.” The reactor,