In their new book, "$2.00 a Day: Living on Almost Nothing in America," academics Kathryn J. Edin and H. Luke Shaefer reveal that there are nearly 1.5 million American households with practically no cash income.
By Michael D. Regan
Residents of several southern states on Saturday began surveying the ruins left by tornadoes and heavy rains that barreled through the region this week, killing at least 18 people.
By PBS NewsHour
In 1965, photographer and writer Dickey Chapelle was killed in Vietnam, becoming the first female American journalist to be killed covering a war. In the new book, "Dickey Chapelle Under Fire," author John Garofolo talks about Chapelle's work, influence, and…
By Michael D. Regan and Ken Dilanian, Associated Press
Congress has given the U.S. military more control over drone strikes in Iraq and Syria that could lead to an increase in civilian casualties, activists say. Many details of the strikes remain secret.
By Michael D. Regan and Julie Pace, Associated Press
President Obama is planning widespread international travel and may use executive actions on gun laws and the closure of the Guantanamo Bay detention center in an effort to avoid lame-duck status in his final year in the White House.
By Michael D. Regan and Associated Press
The Homeland Security Department is planning nationwide raids aimed at deporting adults and children who have already been ordered removed by an immigration judge.
By Michael D. Regan and Alan Fram and Andrew Taylor, Associated Press
Jason Rezaian, The Washington Post correspondent being held by the Iranian government for more than 500 days, was allowed a Christmas Day visit with his wife and mother.
By Michael D. Regan and Jill Colvin, Associated Press
Nobody understands the power of the media on public perception quite like Donald Trump.
By Michael D. Regan and Lisa Lerer, Associated Press
Clinton's brush-off of the data breach controversy underscores her confidence in a race in which Sanders is struggling to regain momentum as the focus shifts away from an economic message to one of national security.
By Michael D. Regan and Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar, Associated Press
Republican foes of President Barack Obama's health care law may be able to get more by chipping away at it than trying to take the whole thing down at once.
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