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Portland Press Herald
Daily news stories for the Portland Press Herald/Maine Sunday Telegram
Updated: 8 min 59 sec ago
The scientists behind the research had previously shown that humans can readily distinguish between dogs’ happy and sad barks.
Early on, he reported from Vietnam on the escalating conflict. In later years, he moderated ‘Meet the Press.’
Glenn Geiser will not be allowed to sell cars for six months.
The U.S. Treasury provided a $116 billion rescue during the 2008 economic crisis.
Work on a $160 million replacement bridge slated to begin in 2015.
A discussion session Thursday night elicited dozens of suggestions for what a developer could do with the unoccupied building which backs onto the Kennebec River.
The advocacy group Campaign For Tobacco-Free Kids urges the higher smoking age and argues that it could make a serious dent in tobacco deaths down the road.
In all, that’s nine freestyle medals for the country that pumped upward of $110 million into their ‘Own The Podium’ four years ago.
Sleet and snow are creating slippery conditions for the morning commute.
A lawsuit accused the department of spying on ordinary people at mosques, restaurants and schools since 2002.
A study finds urban areas with high-paying industries often have the biggest economic divides.
He says a panel’s reports in 2008 and 2009 included mercury data from the Penobscot River. But a state scientist says the findings were based on a small sample and contradicted other test results.
With the death toll for the day at 75, protesters dig in as the president says he would back early elections.
The board’s executive committee is expected to vote on the measure today.
Parents seeking vouchers to fund child care so they could work or go to college may have put plans on hold after DHHS mistakenly said there was a waiting list.
The gift includes nearly 300 works by the modernist painter, who spent much of his life and career in Maine.
Life was going well for UPS driver Carlos Gomez and his family until he was wrongfully arrested for money laundering.
Police in Skowhegan say the tech-savvy Augusta teenager used an online service to try to avoid detection.
A traffic light has been added at the city’s busiest intersection because of the high accident rate.