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The Wall Street Journal
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Dual art exhibits in Florida and Havana underscore the growing cultural ties between the countries, facilitated by each loosening travel restrictions in recent years.
Finance leaders of the world's largest economies backed a plan to boost world-wide growth by more than $2 trillion over the next four years.
Samuel Sheinbein, who fled to Israel in 1997 after being charged with the murder of a teenager in Maryland, was killed on Sunday after he opened fire on Israeli prison guards, officials said.
Two days after Lehman Brothers collapsed in September 2008, and just before the Fed was about to unleash a torrent of new support programs to bolster a crumbling financial system, central-bank officials were still struggling to grasp the magnitude of the calamity that had hit the U.S. economy.
A generation of children raised in institutions are now old enough to speak out about the powerful antipsychotics they were forced to take to modify their behavior.
President Barack Obama hosted the Dalai Lama at the White House in a low-key meeting on Friday that nonetheless drew protests from China.
Apple and Samsung failed to agree on a settlement in their patent dispute in the U.S. Without an agreement, Apple and Samsung will continue to fight it out in global courts and will face each other again in March.
A 55-year-old restaurant manager died and more than two dozen others were taken to hospitals Saturday after being overcome by carbon monoxide at the Walt Whitman Shops in Huntington Station on Long Island.
Republican governors huddling in Washington this weekend are touting their ability to create jobs while repairing their states' fiscal outlook, hopeful of replicating their success in the 2010 elections.
For Team USA, this Olympics hasn't gone exactly as expected. The U.S. medal haul is going to be about 20 percent lower than it was in 2010, when it reached a Winter Games high of 37.
One night after losing to Canada in the semifinals, the U.S. was crushed in the bronze-medal game Saturday. The U.S., which won silver four years ago, hasn't won a medal in an overseas Olympics since 1972.
The Obama administration Saturday issued a cautiously worded statement about the swift political change in Ukraine, but generally endorsed the parliament's moves.
In a country with little tradition of late-night television, Urgant Tonight is an experiment in getting Russians comfortable with a new bedtime routine: monologue, sidekick interplay, skit, interview.
The Saturday Essay: Everything is convenient today—so convenient that men don't know how to do anything anymore. Dave Barry says: Enough with the spin classes. It's time to reclaim the rites of manhood.
A new book, 'The ADHD Explosion,' says the increase in hyperactivity diagnoses lies at least partly in changes in educational policy.
President Obama's move away from Republicans on a Social Security change they wanted sent the latest signal that both parties are shifting away from making policy concessions in favor of unifying their bases.
A federal appeals court ruled against the university in a legal proceeding claiming the Obama administration's contraception-coverage requirement is forcing it to violate its religious beliefs.
Lake Superior has frozen over enough this winter for people to walk to its ice caves along Wisconsin's northern shoreline, creating a major tourist destination.
Freedom Industries, the company at the center of January's chemical spill and subsequent water contamination in West Virginia, says it will wind up its business as it completes the process of cleaning up the spill site.
A former senior managing director at Evercore Group was arrested for alleged securities fraud and charged with using inside information to make trades in accounts held by his ex-girlfriend and a relative.