Presidential candidate Andrew Yang's wife reveals sexual by OB-GYN
U.S. deployments to Saudi Arabia ramped up in September in response to attacks on two major oil facilities.
The details incorporated in the world's largest Starbucks reflect the changing tastes of coffee customers. Coffee needs to be custom and gourmet.
It will replace the one where a mass school shooting two years ago left 17 people dead.
American soldiers reportedly developed symptoms days after the Jan. 8 missile strikes on two air bases in Iraq.
Under the terms of the ban, weapons of any kind will be prohibited on the grounds of the state Capitol from Friday night until Tuesday.
All but one senator took an oath to serve as jurors in President Trump's impeachment trial.
She says she will instead seek reelection in the U.S. House of Representatives.
The 737 MAX was grounded worldwide last year following two crashes, and it's still not clear when it will get approval to fly again.
The FAA says protocol is for planes to vent their fuel over unpopulated areas and at a high enough altitude so the fuel can evaporate.
The state of emergency bans firearms and other weapons from the Virginia State Capitol grounds.
Virginia could become the 38th state to ratify the Equal Rights Amendment, but the DOJ says it's too late for the amendment to take effect.
U.S. Virgin Islands AG Denise N. George said Jeffrey Epstein used his private island "to conceal and to be able to expand his activity here.”
The briefings were supposed to focus on embassy security and the Trump administration's Iran policy.
Congress approved the funding to help Puerto Rico rebuild following a pair of devastating hurricanes in 2017.
Prosecutors say Avenatti concealed $1 million from creditors, tax authorities and one of his ex-wives.
After the comedy club he performed at closed down, he started a weekly free comedy show in a bar basement. Now, it's nationally recognized.
The Border Patrol's acting deputy chief, Rodney Scott, is expected to take her place.
Prosecutors say they turned over their evidence to the defense team eight months ago, but that the defendant has yet to do the same.
The campaign features more than 1,000 print, television, radio and internet ads in 13 languages.
The desire to change the plea comes days after prosecutors said Flynn should go to jail for lying to the FBI.
The order blocks a lower court ruling that required the state's elections commission to immediately remove up to 209,000 names from the rolls.