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The Wall Street Journal
WSJ.com US News
Updated: 29 min 16 sec ago
A large creditor of bankrupt Detroit is soliciting bids to sell the city's world-class art collection, arguing that the city's $816 million plan to keep its museum intact doesn't raise enough funds.
Fed officials are growing concerned the U.S. inflation rate won't budge from low levels, the latest sign of angst among central bankers regarding the global economy.
Medicare data show a wide cast of characters in the top ranks of the highest-reimbursed doctors and reveal as much about the limits of the newly public billing records as it does about medical practice.
A series of factory explosions has prompted calls for stricter standards in sectors where combustible dust is common. Industry says current rules suffice.
The number of Americans filing new claims for unemployment benefits fell last week to its lowest level in seven years, a sign the labor market is rebounding sharply from a winter-related soft spell.
Housing officer Dennis Guerra, a 38-year-old father of four, was removed from life support around 6:50 a.m. at Montefiore Medical Center
The New York City Department of Education will now use an array of measures to decide which students will be promoted to the next grade, instead of using the past decade's approach of relying largely on state test scores, officials said.
Two dozen people were injured after a student armed with two knives allegedly went on an early-morning stabbing rampage inside his suburban Pennsylvania high school, authorities said.
President Obama and U.S. Army leaders mourned three soldiers killed during a shooting rampage at Fort Hood last week. "No words are equal to your loss," he told family members.
A New Jersey judge rejected the state Legislature's attempt to subpoena two important figures in the George Washington Bridge scandal, dealing a blow to an investigation into the Christie administration's role in the closures.
Drivers using a major thoroughfare in Brooklyn and Queens will soon face a slower speed limit, the latest step in Mayor Bill de Blasio's campaign to reduce pedestrian deaths.
New York could become the latest city to issue municipal identification cards regardless of citizenship, under legislation scheduled to be introduced Thursday before the City Council.
Brandeis University has withdrawn its offer of an honorary degree to a human-rights advocate and former Dutch lawmaker after a campaign by the Council on American-Islamic Relations condemned her as an Islamophobe.
Federal Reserve officials worried at their latest policy meeting that they might unintentionally signal that they had grown more eager to raise interest rates.
U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel wrapped up a three-day visit to China by urging President Xi Jinping to play a larger role in containing the dangers posed in the region by North Korea.
Republicans opposed to the Obama administration's plan to relinquish oversight of the body that manages the architecture of the Internet are starting to push legislation to prevent or slow down the move.
Obama administration officials have mentioned as potential Fed governor candidates Ann Marie Mehlum and Rebeca Romero-Rainey, though others are also under consideration.
A New Jersey judge rejected the state legislature's attempt to subpoena two former allies of Gov. Chris Christie in the George Washington Bridge scandal.
Early talks on a wide-ranging trade deal between the U.S. and the European Union are gaining more traction in the U.S. amid heightening tensions with Russia.
A tiny sliver of doctors and other medical providers accounted for an outsize portion of Medicare's 2012 costs, according to an analysis of federal data that lays out details of physicians' billings.