The Senate's report on CIA interrogation closes one dark chapter—and leaves another open.
In a speech from the Senate floor, John McCain broke with his Republican colleagues to commend the Senate's CIA report, relying on his own experience in Vietnam.
How a freakout over an airline snack exposes a larger problem of South Korea's family-dominated corporate culture
After a long political battle, the Senate has released a report on the agency's interrogation of terror suspects.
The president risks alienating his oldest supporters if he repudiates the exposé, but a full-on embrace is risky too.
On Monday, General Mills announced the return of its only French-themed cereal. The timing is perfect.
The Labor Party leader thinks he can beat Bibi Netanyahu in upcoming elections. He might actually have a chance.
A tour of the best unmanned aerial cinema from around the world
The unsuccessful raid to free Luke Somers garnered rare bipartisan support and renewed the spotlight on America's controversial captive policy.
"It is not fair to the men who were forced to work in this industry to celebrate the salt without celebrating them as well."
Anticipating a Tuesday release of a report from the Senate Intelligence Committee, Michael Hayden said it's is as if the agency "has been tried and convicted in absentia."
There are still 67 men at the facility who have been approved for resettlement.
That's in addition to a recent order from President Obama to expand the mission.
The odds were stacked against the mission, but Somers was in imminent danger.
What stories will make headlines in 2015? The truth is nobody knows.
Bhumibol Adulyadej has managed to stay at the top of one of the most coup-prone countries. How?
Three years of conflict have literally plunged the country into darkness.
Al-Qaeda's new video of Luke Somers, an American journalist currently being held by the violent group, is a small part of a huge problem in the Gulf country.
After Ferguson, the president is betting millions on a technology that's still being tested around the world.
A rebranding promotes the world-famous killing machine as a "weapon of peace"