On her trip to New Delhi next week, Secretary Clinton seeks a new strategic partnership. But congressional critics see India as an enabler of the Iranian regime.
For 27 years, a Boeing engineer sent documents on military projects to Beijing. He's been convicted, but the extent of the damage may never be known.
A new federal program will allow snakes to be hunted in the Everglades and other US lands in south Florida.
The space program can benefit from public support, but government leadership is key.
"The most trusted man in America" defined reporting for generations of print and broadcast journalists.
Congress takes up legislation next week to give shareholders of public companies more say on executive compensation.
At her confirmation hearings this week, any ideological slugfest was avoided as the nominee stayed low-key and judicial.
As a deal stalled over school funding cuts, warnings sounded about rising state debt and falling bond ratings.
With growing criticism around spending and healthcare reform, is President Obama’s honeymoon with American voters over? Was it even a honeymoon in the first place?
It doesn't rein in the government's runaway costs for Medicare and Medicaid,says the director of the Congressional Budget Office.
The secretary of State will play catch-up on US-India relations, after President Bush's landmark nuclear deal.
In a speech Thursday, the Defense secretary reiterated his determination to limit production of the F-22 stealth fighter. But lawmakers of both parties are fighting him.
But as the organization celebrates its centennial in New York, some young people have mixed feelings about how the NAACP fits in their lives.
He emphasized the continuing need to close racial and ethnic disparities while also talking about personal responsibility.
As of July 20, it will ask some travel agents to pay with cash, not credit. The move could make it harder for passengers to get back money for canceled flights, critics say.
The sole witness at a House hearing Thursday, the former Treasury Secretary will also defend his role in pushing the merger of Bank of America and Wall Street giant Merrill Lynch.
Sotomayor had ruled against them in a controversial reverse-discrimination case. In Senate testimony Thursday, they vented their displeasure.
In Thursday's hearing, they pointed to the Bank of America-Merrill Lynch merger as evidence of a system that had spun out of control.
The head of the regional group is 'optimistic' about the next round of talks, set for Saturday.