The 83-page State Department report on Hillary Clinton and the use of private email accounts at the department, released Wednesday, brought some new information to light and confirmed other findings. Here are five of the more interesting points.
By PBS NewsHour
One year ago, the first of two massive earthquakes ripped through Nepal, killing more than 8,000 people. Some $4 billion of assistance was pledged to the rebuilding effort, but political gridlock and corruption have left the displaced survivors to largely…
By Seth Borenstein, Associated Press
For more than two decades, researchers of different stripes have examined humanity's less-than-truthful underbelly. This is what they have found: We all stretch the truth, and politicians distort the truth more often, use more self-justifications and deceive in larger ways,…
By Josh Lederman and Jill Colvin, Associated Press
Donald Trump worked to right his campaign on Sunday after a shaky week, brushing off verbal missteps about abortion, nuclear weapons and GOP rival Ted Cruz as he cast forward to Tuesday's Republican presidential primary in Wisconsin.
Hundreds of protesters gathered in Manhattan on Saturday to rally against the potential candidacy of businessman Donald Trump, the front-runner for the GOP presidential nomination.
By Associated Press
Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush says he is ending his bid for the White House.
Whether you call it betting or investing, one thing is clear: political prediction markets are surprisingly accurate predictors of presidential races.
By PBS NewsHour
Marcia Coyle, chief Washington correspondent for the National Law Journal and Jamal Green, vice dean at Columbia Law School join William Brangham to discuss Justice Scalia's role and influence on the Supreme Court.
By Kenya Downs
Milwaukee is one of the most segregated cities in the country, and statistically one of the worst for African-Americans. We explore key factors in the city's racial divide ahead of Thursday's Democratic debate.
By Kathleen Hennessey, Associated Press
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama and Bernie Sanders talked foreign policy, the economy and "a little bit of politics," Sanders said Wednesday after their first extended sit-down since the senator's presidential campaign jolted the race for the Democratic nomination.
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