Public figures exaggerate the danger they've faced all the time—even though they're often caught.
Don't count on it.
The infamous record exec has been charged with murder, his third strike, but his trial has already been anything but ordinary.
In 1955, the mayor of Philadelphia complained that elected office didn't attract America's best minds. His diagnosis and solutions still seem relevant today.
Bob Dylan's new album, Shadows in the Night, is an unexpectedly beautiful tribute to Frank Sinatra.
James Robertson's commute is a personal triumph, but it also illustrates all the ways America fails the working poor.
The only thing more dangerous than pandering to vaccine skeptics may be rebuking them.
For the third election cycle in a row, the former Massachusetts governor was in the right place at the wrong time.
It's hard to put much faith in Dartmouth's ban on hard liquor.
Budgets in conservative states have been cut much more than in liberal or swing states.
The faded revolutionary reportedly wrote a lukewarm letter on Cuba's "defrost" with the U.S.
From the White House to the Midwest, American politicians are creating—and favoring—state-sponsored media in lieu of the free press.
Female GOP lawmakers withdrew their support for a late-term ban, demonstrating that the leadership is more than just old, white men.
Mike Huckabee suggests that if the justices rule that gay-marriage bans are unconstitutional, states don't need to listen.
There's no evidence of extremist takeover of areas in Europe or the United States. So why do the claims continue?
Dispatches from the 11th annual Winter Jazzfest, where more than 100 groups performed over three days
Duke University announced it would broadcast the Muslim call to prayer from its iconic chapel, then backed down after threats of violence.
How did the once-respected agency fall so far? And can new leaders turn it around?
During a debate with Nancy Grace over marijuana legalization, the rapper laid out a philosophy based on personal responsibility, limited government, and hard work.
In 2008, Romney was the True Conservative. In 2012, he was the Economic Turnaround Whiz. He wants to run in 2016 as the Poverty Fighter.