A Cleveland outreach nurse says there's camaraderie and escape in book discussion.
The city may pass the most far-reaching ordinance in the US in March. It would require most new commercial and residential high-rises to meet Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED) standards.
In a landmark survey, the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life finds a new religious landscape in America.
Safe Haven, a residence in Santa Monica, takes in those who have been on the streets more than a year and have a disability and helps put them in permanent housing.
The strike is over, but some top writers are still exploring ways to turn the Internet into a new business model.
Paul Mawhinney has collected a whopping 3 million records and 300,000 CDs. On Thursday, he's selling them all on eBay.
The Rev. Will Bowen, a minister in Kansas City, encourages people to wear a bracelet that he hopes will remind them not to grouse or gossip for 21 days.
Maryann Reid holds mass weddings for black couples who have children.
A story in celebration of the breed, which won 'Best in Show' Tuesday at Westminster.
Officials at Union University in Tennessee scour buildings for possessions, clean up debris – and plan for providing an education on a campus splintered by a tornado.
A tentative deal between screenwriters and studios comes in time to save some shows. Others will not survive.
The ID tag of Sir Barks-a-lot, a black Lab, is stolen by a German shepherd owner, who pins a crime on the unsuspecting hound.
Entrepreneur Chris Wyatt draws millions to GodTube.com, a website with Christian content that features prayer walls, video clips, and social networking.
Mayor Bloomberg views the team's victory as a way to unite the city.
Architects around the world are erecting skyscrapers that use a hollow concrete core surrounded by bomb-resistant glass and other security innovations.
Viewership drops, and networks aren't able to deliver on advertisers' expectations. But will the strike be settled soon?
The film's creators dispute a finding that election rules apply to their promotional ads. Next stop: the Supreme Court.
Some 20,000 are expected in Atlanta this week to show that they can work together despite political and religious divisions.
Recent moves seek to modify statues and plaques to reflect racist past.
Their earnings don't stretch as far for family overseas, so many are working extra hours.