Behind the barbed wire, the white minivan's busted windows and crumpled roof hint at its story. But forklifted to this windblown spot on the John F. Kennedy International Airport tarmac, between a decommissioned 727 and an aircraft hangar, it's doubtful passing drivers notice it at all.
The FBI hasn’t been able to retrieve data from more than half of the mobile devices it tried to access in less than a year turning up the heat on a debate between technology companies and law enforcement officials trying to recover encrypted communications.
In Georgia, Attorney General Sam Olens told Governor Deal that refugees couldn't be blocked. But,tempers flared Wednesday as an Arizona House panel passed a measure prompted by the Paris terror attacks that would allow the state to refuse to help resettle refugees if it can't ensure they have been properly screened and vetted for risks.
A roundup of some of the most popular, but completely untrue, headlines of the week. None of these stories are legit, even though they were shared widely on social media
Detoured traffic into Mexico from the busiest border crossing with the United States was unusually light Saturday as motorists heeded calls to avoid freeways during a weekend shutdown for southbound cars.
While the consulate employees will stay, the families have been asked to leave after mounting threats from terrorists. Americans have also been urged to avoid travel to the country - especially the southern portion - if at all possible.
Though his voice was silenced nearly 50 years ago, the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr.’s message of nonviolence still resonates and inspires.
The no-fly list and the larger, broader terrorist watch list have been the subject of numerous lawsuits, which have been successful to varying degrees
rather than merely incidents. The State Department is warning Americans to stay away from Cuba as it orders home more than half its diplomatic corps.
Law enforcement officials have taken steps to try to limit abuse, though they say of no foolproof safeguard.