The U.S. and several Middle Eastern allies struck Islamic State militants in Syria, expanding a U.S. campaign into a country that has been a haven for the extremist group.
The Obama administration on Monday issued new rules to combat so-called tax inversions, intended to make the deals harder to accomplish and less profitable.
Diplomatic officials from more than 180 countries owe New York City over $16 million in unpaid parking tickets, demonstrating the challenge of collecting on violations more than a decade old.
Nearly half of Americans surveyed by Pew Research Center said they support religious leaders weighing in on social and political issues of the day, an increase from 40% in 2012.
Detroit homeowners delinquent in paying their water bills testified in federal court about the hardships they endure when the city turns off their taps.
Grass-roots conservatives are seeking to add another governor's name to that list of 2016 Republican presidential nominee possibilities: Indiana's Mike Pence, Gerald F. Seib writes.
Some hospitals across the nation are making a push to cut costs by standardizing care. While professional bodies publish guidelines advising doctors how best to treat patients, many deviate from them.
The Army veteran accused of clambering over the White House fence and breaching the executive mansion served two tours in Iraq and returned with symptoms of severe mental illness, according to family and friends.
A jury in Brooklyn, N.Y., on Monday found Jordan's Arab Bank PLC liable for providing assistance to Hamas.
Moves by Apple and Google to put some smartphone data out of the reach of police and the courts are raising alarms inside U.S. law-enforcement agencies.
The U.S. housing market lost momentum in August as investors pulled away, weighing on existing-home sales and raising doubts about the sector's underlying strength.
Three soldiers from Afghanistan who were in Massachusetts for a training exercise when they went missing over the weekend turned up at a Niagara Falls border crossing, Massachusetts state police said.
Two billionaire brothers' pledges this month to give away a total of $370 million are just the latest example of Hong Kong's rich lining the coffers of U.S. universities.
Doctors nationwide are still using morcellators months after the FDA warned they can spread undetected cancer, demonstrating the limits of the regulator's reach into clinical practice.
When I bought a company in California last year, I was struck by how similar the bureaucratic hoops were. There actually were more of them in California than I typically face in China.