Login for Bowdoin-only view | ?
The Wall Street Journal
WSJ.com US News
Updated: 23 min 34 sec ago
With bipartisan support, the Senate voted Monday to restore emergency unemployment benefits that expired last year through May, but Republican leaders in the House aren't expected to take up the legislation.
A federal judge ruled to allow the Federal Trade Commission to proceed with its lawsuit alleging hotel chain Wyndham Worldwide failed to make reasonable efforts to protect consumer information.
Hillary Clinton's uncertain place in the Democratic presidential nomination stakes is creating obstacles for other candidates.
Mickey Rooney was the biggest box-office draw in Hollywood in 1939 and spent the next 70 years trying with varying success to make his way back to that pinnacle.
A Texas group that searches for missing people is fighting an FAA order to stop using drones in its searches, adding a new challenge to the agency's authority to prohibit drones.
In nearly 100 days in New York City's mayor, Bill de Blasio has displayed a talent for marshaling energy around a cause but has shown less aptitude for managing a complex city government and navigating city and state politics.
A problem is plaguing 911 response centers nationwide: false emergency calls made from cellphones that no longer have a contract with a wireless carrier and so can avoid being tied to a user.
The Outlook: The short-term staffing industry booming, with temps and consultants accounting for more than one-tenth of all job growth since 2009. Many labor experts believe it marks a lasting shift in the job market.
Days later, military officials still didn't know the motive, and said they may never fully understand. It was the second mass shooting in five years at Fort Hood, the nation's largest Army post.
Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel said the U.S. plans to bolster its missile-defense systems in Asia and counter North Korea by sending two more advanced destroyers to Japan by 2017.
A new study by the Inter-American Dialogue found that migrant women surveyed in several major U.S. cities sent money to their home countries more frequently in 2013 than men did.
More than two dozen Democrats are fighting the Obama administration over planned cuts to private plans offered in Medicare, tied in part to the 2010 health overhaul, which they fear could lead to higher premiums for some seniors.
Politicians trying to build national profiles ahead of the 2016 presidential race are navigating a force that barely existed in prior national elections: the growing push to allow marijuana for medical and recreational purposes.
Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush also waded into the immigration debate, calling actions of many who come to the U.S. illegally as "act of love."
Two New York City police officers were in critical condition Sunday after responding to a high-rise fire in Brooklyn, police and fire officials said.
New Jersey has quietly employed a contractor that faced scrutiny over its work on the Hurricane Katrina recovery to help run programs for homeowners rebuilding from superstorm Sandy.
Iran has been unable to withdraw much of the unfrozen oil revenue it was to receive under a November interim nuclear deal, a possible complication for efforts to end the decadelong standoff over Tehran's nuclear ambitions.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel said on Sunday it would be a "paradox of history" if Europe and the U.S. failed to seal a deal on a trans-Atlantic free-trade agreement.
U.S. employers added 192,000 in March, the Labor Department said, as private-employer payrolls hit a record high of 116.09 million, suggesting a winter slowdown was only temporary.
Essay: The U.S. unemployment rate is down, but rising numbers of Americans have dropped out of the labor force entirely. The problem is more than just cyclical, writes Glenn Hubbard.