- Thunderstorms slow Oklahoma tornado cleanup
- AP PHOTOS: Egypt's languishing Islamic antiquities
- Japanese man, 80, oldest to top Everest _ for now
- 5 dead in Lebanon clash of Assad foes, backers
- Britain: Soldier slaying suspects had been probed
- Japanese climber, 80, becomes oldest atop Everest
- LeBron saves Heat at buzzer of Game 1
- Penguins rout Senators 7-3, take 3-1 series lead
- 1 child dead, 1 missing in Minn. park landslide
- Bautista powers Blue Jays past Rays 4-3
- Desmond lifts Nationals over Giants in 10 innings
- Okla. tornado damage: Thousands of homes, $1.5-$2B
Financial markets around the world were roiled Thursday after Japanese stocks suffered their biggest slide since the country was hit by a devastating tsunami more than two years ago.
The United States and Israel raised hopes Thursday for a restart of the Middle East peace process, despite little tangible progress so far from U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry's two-month-old effort to get Israelis and Palestinians back to the negotiating table.
For decades, people have been getting rid of cockroaches by setting out bait mixed with poison. But in the late 1980s, in an apartment test kitchen in Florida, something went very wrong.
Get ready for another busy hurricane season, maybe unusually wild, federal forecasters say.
One mistake by a clumsy crane operator caused a 10-hour blackout over about a third of Vietnam, exposing the fragility of the nation's power grid.
Three members of a Michigan city council have abstained from voting on a measure that would have prevented them from abstaining on future votes.
President Barack Obama is lifting his self-imposed ban on transferring Guantanamo Bay detainees to Yemen, where a leadership upheaval has improved the country's security but not eliminated the terrorist organization trying to recruit jihadists.
House members writing a bipartisan immigration bill said Thursday they had patched over a dispute that threatened their efforts, even as they and the rest of Congress prepared to return home for a weeklong recess where many could confront voters' questions on the issue.