The fight last week in Washington, D.C., in which the Turkish president’s bodyguards were involved, left a dozen people injured.
The president’s tone was drastically different than during his campaign.
The reformist president will serve another term, which bodes well for the global nuclear deal.
The city alleges the bank unfairly targeted minorities with bad loans.
Its rivals Lyft and Waymo announced a partnership, and a federal judge barred a key engineer from working on Uber’s project.
The country launched a major campaign that included genetically modified mosquitos, and now reported cases are down 95 percent.
U.S. Trade Representative Robert Lighthizer received strong bipartisan approval, but three Republicans voted no because they support free trade.
Supporters say it backs religious freedom, and critics say it allows agencies to turn away parents based on religion or sexual orientation.
The new deputy attorney general, who has a reputation for being apolitical, has suddenly found himself in a position he spent decades avoiding.
The election of a liberal president could mean a major change in Seoul’s policy toward North Korea.
More than 1,900 homes are being evacuated because of historic rainfall and snow melt that has inundated rivers.
Officials say Abdul Hasib was killed in a special operations raid last April that also killed two U.S. Army Rangers.
They were among the 276 students kidnapped by Boko Haram in 2014.
They are believed to be left over from an Allied forces attack in Germany in October 1943.
A Navy SEAL died during a special-operations mission against al-Shabaab.
Miami’s lawsuit against Bank of America and Wells Fargo now returns to a federal appeals court in Atlanta.
There is momentum to oust President Nicolás Maduro, but how that will happen is unclear.
South Korea said the Trump administration reconfirmed its commitment to foot the bill, contradicting what the president said days earlier.
The Philippines president has encouraged thousands of extrajudicial killings and even bragged about murdering three men himself.
The site reportedly refused to remove an entry saying the country had ties to terrorist organizations.