In the chaos and mayhem that followed the Boston Marathon bombing, many people were frantic to learn the fate of friends and loved ones who were either in the race or watched it from the sidelines.
A few days after Rehtaeh Parsons’ mother turned off the hospital life support systems and allowed her daughter to die, computer activists claiming to be affiliated with the hacker group Anonymous are threatening to reveal the identities of Parsons’ alleged rapists.
The National Hockey League and its players union launched an initiative today that it hopes will stamp out homophobia from the game.
The Federal Aviation Administration has decided to delay the closing of 149 airport control towers until mid-June.
Legislators in Connecticut, where 20 children and six educators were killed four months ago in one of the worst mass shootings in the nation’s history, approved legislation early Thursday that puts extensive restrictions on the sale of weapons, ammunition and ammunition magazines in the state.
Richard Griffiths, who millions of Harry Potter movie fans loved and likely despised as the cruel Uncle Vernon Dursley, has died.
President Obama on Monday designated five new national monuments, including one in Maryland dedicated to anti-slavery activist Harriet Tubman and another setting aside Washington state’s San Juan Islands.
At 7:02 a.m. ET., the Earth’s axis was neither tilted from nor toward the sun, marking the beginning of spring in the northern hemisphere. So: Happy spring equinox!
A federal judge in California ruled today that the FBI cannot secretly demand data from banks and phone companies in national security cases.
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