Do you have an ironic mustache? Do you prefer to consume beverages out of mason jars? If so, my condolences: you're officially part of the mainstream you thought you were so much cooler than.
Six couples filed a federal lawsuit against South Dakota's gay marriage ban today, leaving North Dakota as the only state in the country with an unchallenged same-sex marriage ban.
Tennessee governor Bill Haslam signed a bill into law today that will allow the state to execute prisoners in the electric chair if lethal injection drugs aren't available.
McDonald's employees were among the over 100 people arrested for criminal trespass during a protest against the company's wages.
The Supreme Court granted a stay of execution for Missouri inmate Russell Bucklew today, following up on the nick-of-time stay granted by Justice Alito last night.
10 years ago, a 15-year-old girl was reported missing to Santa Ana Police in California. On Wednesday, law enforcement officials announced that they located the victim and have arrested her alleged captor
Hobby Lobby, last seen arguing before the Supreme Court that the contraceptive mandate in the Affordable Care Act violated its religious freedom, has sued the state of Tennessee over a tax bill of $160,000 it doesn't think it should have to pay.
President Obama's less surly teen daughter, Malia, shares a birthday with our great nation. On July 4, she'll be 16. And that means she's eligible for a learner's permit in Washington D.C.
Asa Hutchinson is hoping to be the next Republican candidate for the governor of Arkansas. The primaries are today in the state, so Hutchinson headed to the polls to vote. Unfortunately, he forgot his photo ID, and wouldn't you know it? This is Arkansas' first election with its voter ID law. Oops!
U.S. District Court Judge John E. Jones III struck down Pennsylvania's same-sex marriage ban.
The State Employees Association of North Carolina voted Friday to allow student-athletes at the state's public universities to join the union.
Thailand's army declared martial law today, in a move that looks a lot like a coup but that the army says is not a coup.
Occupy Wall Street protestor Cecily McMillan, convicted on May 5 of assaulting a police officer, was sentenced to three months in jail today. That seems like a lot, but it could have been much, much worse: McMillan faced seven years.
Utah must recognize the marriages of over 1,300 same-sex couples performed in the 17-day window between a federal judge overruling the state's same-sex marriage ban and the U.S. Supreme Court staying his decision, a federal judge ruled today.
The Michael Jackson hologram just performed at the Billboard Music Awards, and reaction has been largely positive. But is Holo-Jackson the best? Here's how he stacks up against other holograms.
In a speech today, South Korea president Park Geun-hye said she wanted to disband her country's coast guard in the wake of the ferry disaster that killed more than 300 people.
AT&T, sensing that the Comcast/Time Warner Cable merger might be an issue for its attempt to dominate the Internet market, has agreed to shell out $48.5 billion to acquire DirecTV.
Despite his claims in that recent (and unfortunate) CNN interview that he didn't want to spend millions of dollars in court and would abide by what the NBA's owners asked him to do, Donald Sterling appears to be revving up to do exactly the opposite.
The Albuquerque police department, recently accusing of using excessive force, is trying to make things right by promoting two officers to a newly-created rank. Unfortunately, one of those officers was found by a federal jury to have used excessive force himself when he burned off part of a homeless man's ear in 2002.
If you're a bicycle enthusiast in the Chicago area and don't want your bike to get stolen, you're better off not using any lock at all than you are using a cable lock.