Richard Marksbury says the city cannot legally take down the statue because it does not own the memorial or the land it sits on.
As a movement builds to sell off US public lands or hand control of them to the states, many ranchers and hunters are resisting. Here’s why.
The bill proposes setting aside an additional $8 billion over five years for individuals with pre-existing conditions. But experts say these patients will still have a hard time finding affordable health care.
The city's hockey and basketball teams were pioneers in opening their arenas to black athletes. But ballplayers today say they still regularly experience racism when they come to town.
Congress did not grant visa exceptions for some seasonal, nonagricultural foreign workers. Now, innkeepers, restaurateurs, and landscapers say they can't find enough help and are turning down business in some cases.
Former ‘Rubber City’ Akron, Ohio, is among a growing number of Midwest cities trying to write themselves a new high-tech future.
As the pendulum swings towards pro-gun, gun rights advocates are confident they can provide resistance, especially at the state level.
Parents of transgender students, and the teens themselves, say 2017 has brought greater uncertainty than any they've faced in recent years – after recent gains toward equality have been stifled or reversed.
The city is the latest Southern institution to separate itself from symbols viewed by many as tied to racism and white supremacy. But those opposed to the removal say the city is shucking away its history and its identity.
Switzer will run the 2017 Marathon where she and another woman runner, Bobbi Gibb, made history. Her bib number will be retired after this year's race.
Towns in impoverished eastern Kentucky, backed by private money, strive to build a post-coal entrepreneurial economy.
The specialized high schools, such as one in Brockton, Mass., emphasize overcoming drug-abuse problems as much as they do mastering square roots.