Officials are describing their case on the shooting rampage by Muhammad Youssef Abdulazeez on members of the U.S. military as a terror investigation. Hari Sreenivasan speaks to Michael Leiter, former director of the National Counterterrorism Center, about what we know…
By PBS NewsHour
By Lolita C. Baldor, Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Security at military recruiting and reserve centers will be reviewed in the aftermath of the deadly shooting in Tennessee, but it's too early to say whether the facilities should have security guards or other increased protection, the Army's…
By News Desk
At least three people are dead after a shooting in Chattanooga, Tennessee Thursday afternoon.
By Phil Galewitz, Kaiser Health News
Add Tennessee and Kansas to the list of states that have been warned by the Obama administration that failing to expand Medicaid under the Affordable Care Act could jeopardize special funding to pay hospitals and doctors for treating the poor.
Scientists hope a new mapping model published this week that pinpoints where the endangered Carolina northern flying squirrel lives will help conservationists better focus efforts to protect it and its equally threatened habitat, the Appalachians' red spruce forests.
By Julie Pace, Associated Press
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama’s approval rating is creeping upward. The economy is growing. And a flurry of aggressive executive actions on domestic and foreign policy have energized the West Wing.
By Associated Press
NASHVILLE, Tenn. -- The Republican state senator who challenged scandal-plagued U.S. Rep. Scott DesJarlais conceded his 38-vote primary loss to the incumbent on Monday, saying he decided not to challenge the results. State Sen. Jim Tracy said in a news…
By Sarah Corapi
Amid scrutiny over a botched Oklahoma execution last month and a nationwide shortage of lethal injection drugs, a back-up method for carrying out death sentences has gotten the green light in Tennessee: the electric chair.
By Jordan Vesey
Lawmakers in Tennessee are re-evaluating state rules that determine what can and cannot be called Tennessee whiskey. The state’s most signature product and multi-billion dollar industry has a global reputation, one that might be at stake if lawmakers ease regulations.
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