By KIMBERLY DOZIER and MATT APUZZOAssociated Press
WASHINGTON (AP) - The heavily armed extremists who laid siege to the U.S. Consulate in Libya used military-style tactics that may have steered Americans toward a waiting ambush, U.S. officials said Friday as they pieced together details about
By P. SOLOMON BANDAAssociated Press
AURORA, Colo. (AP) - Three people wounded in the shooting that killed 12 people at a Colorado theater have filed lawsuits alleging the exit door the gunman used to enter the building should have had an alarm.
Two lawsuits were filed Friday in U.S. District
By CHRISTINA REXRODEAP Business Writer
Bob Kerstein loves his paper stock certificates.
At a time when stock trading is dominated by rapid-fire computers, he relishes paper stocks for their palpability. Wall Street seems cryptic and far away, but certificates are something he can see and hold.
By KEVIN MCGILL and MICHAEL KUNZELMANAssociated Press
NEW ORLEANS (AP) - Details of a sweeping agreement to clean up the troubled New Orleans Police Department were heard Friday by a federal judge who must approve the reforms, some of the widest ranging ever negotiated by the federal government
By HOLLY RAMERAssociated Press
HANOVER, N.H. (AP) - Campaigning in New Hampshire, Vice President Joe Biden says GOP nominee Mitt Romney is "profoundly wrong" in saying 47 percent of Americans see themselves as victims dependent on government to take care of them.
Biden was referring to video
By The Associated Press
A selection of issues at stake in the presidential election and their impact on Americans, in brief:
The stakes now are similar to what caused the U.S. to invade almost 11 years ago: the threat of more al-Qaida attacks.
President Barack Obama says U.S.
By ALICIA A. CALDWELL and BEN FELLERAssociated Press
WASHINGTON (AP) - Investigating the prostitution scandal at the Secret Service, the Homeland Security Department's inspector general uncovered a hotel record suggesting a member of President Barack Obama's team might have been
By CALVIN WOODWARDAssociated Press
When you vote for Democrat Barack Obama or Republican Mitt Romney in November, you'll be voting for more than a president. You'll be casting a ballot for and against a checklist of policies that touch your life and shape the country you live in.
By MARTIGA LOHNAssociated Press
ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) - When bearded Democratic maverick Rick Nolan dropped out of Congress 32 years ago to start a vegetable farm in rural Minnesota, the Reagan revolution was just beginning and his future Republican rival was a student at the U.S. Naval Academy
By TOM RAUMAssociated Press
Republicans expected the Nov. 6 presidential election to be a national referendum on Barack Obama's presidency and economic stewardship. But some GOP candidates in tight races are getting anxious about being cemented to Mitt Romney.
Pushback against the GOP