By Tess Owen
One of the faces of White Lives Matter is a woman from Tennessee who is also the director of the largest women's neo-Nazi group.
By Tess Owen
The judge ruled that three transgender plaintiffs would suffer "irreparable harm" if they were mandated to use bathrooms according to their gender on their birth certificates.
The country's FARC rebels have promised to quit the drug trade, but other groups are ready and waiting to take control.
Corporations are lagging but consumers are spending big on cars, recreational vehicles
The artists behind the song may have lost a copyright infringement lawsuit last year, but it looks like they're just beginning to fight.
The children were taken out of their homes in Canada, largely without the consent of their families or bands, and placed in non-Indigenous care from the 1960s to the 1980s, in a period now known as the Sixties Scoop.
By Jo Tuckman
Miners used to be allied with president Evo Morales, but now they're protesting violently — so violently that they killed an envoy sent to negotiate.
After a 500 percent price hike, Mylan Pharmaceuticals is reducing the cost of the anti-allergy devices for some people. Not everybody is convinced.
The biggest hurdle is obtaining public support for the peace agreement in a referendum to be held on October 2, with polls hinting that a Brexit-style upset is possible.
The "Alt right" has been diagnosed as a new strain of hardcore anti-liberal politics that Donald Trump has cultivated, and relied on, throughout his presidential run.
The court found that federal authorities can't use taxpayer money to prosecute people complying with state medical marijuana laws — but the decision is hardly iron-clad.
By Scott Conroy
Trump's attempt to use a British political issue as a lynchpin for his "America First" message is already proving to be a tricky thing.
Projections suggest senators will vote to remove Rousseff permanently from the presidency, putting a final end to almost 14 years of Workers’ Party rule that had initially turned Brazil into a symbol of hope on the world stage.
By Justin Ling
In an effort to boost diversity in their ranks, police forces in several countries have begun allowing Muslim women to wear the veil while on duty.
Twelve years after a ruling forbidding grad students at private universities from unionizing, the National Labor Relations Board gave them the go-ahead Wednesday.
In a marijuana-related case, the United States Court of Appeals found that it's unconstitutional for police to pull over cars simply because they have out-of-state license plates.
By Tess Owen
The department routinely failed to justify ongoing surveillance activity and often violated their protocol when using confidential informants in intelligence-gathering
The Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, or FARC, is one of the few remaining remnants of the wave of Marxist-inspired Latin American guerrilla armies that swelled during the Cold War.