Rupert Murdoch appeared by turns vague, truculent, sharp and concise as he spoke alongside his son and deputy, James, calling the parliamentary inquisition "the most humble day of my career" but refusing to take personal blame for the crisis
In London Saturday, Rupert Murdoch issued full-page apologies for the phone-hacking scandal that has hit his media empire. Critics say his free-wheeling and politically conservative approach may have affected US journalism as well.
The tawdry depths of the phone hacking scandal surrounding Rupert Murdoch's media empire have shocked the UK public and exposed the heights of his political influence.
Higher interest rates. No money for things like highways, federal workers, defense contractors, food stamps. Return to recession. That's what most economists see as inevitable if national debt ceiling is not raised.
Rebekah Brooks resigned Friday as the chief executive of Rupert Murdoch's News International. Murdoch defended Rebekah Brooks as the British tabloid phone hacking scandal has unfolded.
At the urging of several members of Congress, the FBI has begun investigating whether victims of the 9/11 terrorist attacks and their families were subject to phone hacking from Rupert Murdoch's News Corp.
Media watchdogs want the federal government to investigate Rupert Murdoch's media holdings in the US. The deeper question is whether US newspapers might be prone to similar behavior.
TSA warning: If terrorists hide bombs inside their bodies, current screening measures may be useless.
From the start the case against Casey Anthony lacked direct physical evidence tying the defendant to her daughter's death. And the prosecution's demeanor and tactics may have alienated the jury.
New in movie news are projects for Steve Carrell and a film by Australian producers John Polson and Gary Hamilton in celebration of Australia, "Sydney, I Love You."