Mourners laid to rest the last of 10 Black people killed in a racist attack at a Buffalo supermarket with a service on Saturday that became a call to action and an emotional plea to end the hate and violence that has wracked the nation.
Airline travelers are not only facing sticker shock this Memorial Day weekend. They’re also dealing with a pileup of flight cancellations.
Russian forces are likely to have captured most of Lyman, the British Defense Ministry said Saturday, providing access to key bridges over the Siversky Donets river. They are also trying to encircle Severodonetsk.
Unless changes are made, U.S. Surgeon General Dr. Vivek Murthy said, the country will be less prepared for future public health emergencies and “we will send a message to millions of health care workers that their suffering does not matter.”
Speakers at the National Rifle Association annual meeting assailed a Chicago gun ban that doesn’t exist, ignored security upgrades at the Texas school where children were slaughtered and roundly distorted national gun and crime statistics as they pushed back against any tightening of gun laws.
An injured 10-year-old is among hundreds of students who will be haunted by what they saw, heard and lost at Robb Elementary in Uvalde, Texas.
Teen girls and young women who met Uvalde gunman Salvador Ramos online said he sometimes threatened to rape or kill. But some said their reports were ignored, that the threats were too vague, or that his kind of angry misogyny was just “how online is.”
Covid-weary Americans enter summer with little effort to contain a still-raging pandemic.
Even as bullets whizzed around him, Daniel and his classmates stayed quiet. As a gunman stormed his elementary school, firing hundreds of rounds, Daniel and the others huddled silently, praying for help.
As the money pours in, Europe’s second-biggest natural gas supplier is fending off accusations that it’s profiting from the war in Ukraine.
Former President Donald Trump accused Democrats of trying to exploit the tragedy and demonizing gun owners.
Here’s what we know about the police department and school police officers in Uvalde, Texas, and their response to the mass shooting.
Police decided against breaking into the classroom where the shooter was, despite desperate calls to 911 from children begging for help from authorities.
Domestic airline fares for summer are averaging 24% higher than this time in 2019, before the pandemic, and a whopping 45% higher than a year ago.
The shooting massacre at a Texas elementary has spurred renewed calls, especially from Republicans, for more investment in school security. But experts debate whether more heavily fortified schools are the right solution.
The U.N. health agency said there are still many unanswered questions about how the current epidemic arose.
Ministers from the G-7 countries meeting in Berlin announced a target to have a “highly decarbonized road sector by 2030,” meaning that electric vehicles would dominate new car sales by the end of the decade.
The move is likely to reignite fights between Democrats and the GOP over federal spending and higher education.
Nearly 20 officers stood in a hallway outside of the classrooms during this week’s attack on a Texas elementary school for more than 45 minutes before agents used a master key to open a door and confront a gunman, authorities said Friday.
The suspects in the shootings at a Uvalde, Texas, elementary school and a Buffalo, New York, supermarket were both just 18, authorities say, when they bought the weapons used in the attacks — too young to legally purchase alcohol or cigarettes, but old enough to arm themselves with semi-automatic rifles.
Record diesel prices are slamming consumers in hidden ways. That’s because diesel drives the economy, fueling trucking, agriculture and other major industries.
Russia-backed separatists claimed they captured a railway hub city in eastern Ukraine as Moscow’s forces strived to gain more ground Friday by pounding another Ukrainian-held area where authorities say 1,500 people have died since the start of the war.
Before two 18-year-old men allegedly killed 31 people in separate shootings over the past two weeks, they turned to social media apps such as Yubo and Discord to share troubling messages.