On this April 15, Americans are thinking about the Boston Marathon bombings of one year ago. A moment of silence will be observed at 2:49 p.m. ET, the time of the first explosion.
The holiday has a powerful message this year for Jews in Ukraine, who have found liberation from what they saw as a corrupt government. But with violence in the East, their story is still unfolding.
What’s the etiquette around using your laptop in public? If you stop for lunch at the August First Bakery in Burlington, Vt., keep your computer in your bag. The cafe is banning screens.
Mourners left more than 600 pairs of sneakers at the site, shoes that held deeply personal meanings for runners before the race.
In the aftermath of a Supreme Court ruling last year, advocates worry that jurisdictions are quietly making changes to disenfranchise minorities. A training program is designed to counter that.
The vice president traveled to the state with the nation’s first presidential primary Tuesday. He swears it was to check out New Hampshire’s workforce development programs.
While the new government in Kiev plans to withdraw its 25,000 troops from the region, the orders weren’t immediately given. One issue: Can they take their weapons with them?
The NFL, NASCAR and others have built social media command centers to engage directly with fans during live events.
For the first time, Scots will be able to vote on whether they want to remain part of the United Kingdom or strike out on their own. So far, polls suggest most favor unity over independence.
Google Glass is still in the testing phase and still rather expensive, but that hasn’t stopped political professionals from looking for ways Google Glass can become a powerful tool for campaigns.
How reliably can we find the fakes? A new study says the more forgeries people come across, the better they are at spotting them. But there are multiple traps that can cloud screeners’ judgment.
While emphasizing he wants a diplomatic solution to the crisis and conceding his nation’s military is far smaller than Russia’s, Arseniy Yatsenyuk said Ukraine has “the spirit” to defend itself.
Politics may not stop at the waters edge (if it ever did). But it does get more complicated, as Russia’s involvement in Ukraine is the latest foreign policy crisis to demonstrate.
Russian media say a stern message has been delivered: Ukraine must surrender Crimea, or a full-on military assault could begin Tuesday. Russia disputes that account.
With Russian troops having seized key assets in the Black Sea peninsula, experts say Ukraine’s military is ill-prepared to take on Moscow’s troops in a fight to reclaim the territory.