A powerful vehicle bomb blast leveled a Russian military hospital near the breakaway republic of Chechnya Friday, killing at least 33 and wounding at least 35 others, according to media reports.
The New York Times on Thursday named two managing editors to succeed Gerald Boyd, who resigned from the newspaper amid a scandal over fraudulent reporting and discontent over management policies.
Terence Smith discusses the recent changes at The New York Times with Joann Byrd, a member of the Siegal committee that examined The Times's newsroom policies, and Susan Tifft, a journalism professor at Duke University.
The New York Times announced Wednesday it would create a "public editor," similar to an ombudsman, to scrutinize news coverage and assess readers' complaints.
A report on the evolution of sport utility vehicles from critics who challenge their environmental impact and safety record to drivers who are buying them in record numbers.
American soldiers captured several key Saddam Hussein loyalists Tuesday, including one man who officials claim was a personal bodyguard to the ousted Iraqi leader and rarely left his side.
As international talks continue over who will lead a peacekeeping mission to Liberia, rebel forces seeking to oust President Charles Taylor, attacked the country's second largest city Monday.
Lance Armstrong achieved his fifth straight victory at the Tour de France. Spencer Michels reports.
As U.S. casualties in Iraq mount, military families at Fort Carson, Colorado struggle with the challenges of having loved ones deployed for an uncertain length of time.
Iraqi fighters killed three U.S. soldiers in an ambush on their military convey in northern Iraq early Thursday, two days after the Pentagon announced the deaths of Saddam Hussein's two sons.
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