The judge found that the Army may have improperly influenced a senior officer into rejecting Brig. Gen. Jeffrey A. Sinclair's plea.
The stories that matter most from Maine to Hawaii, Florida to Alaska and points in between. When news breaks, The Two-Way provides updates on what's happening and links to the best reports. When the nation's talking about a story, we're on it.
Taxi companies have been vocal opponents of web-based "ride-share" services, which they say have an unfair advantage because they're playing by different rules.
Another $1.4 million in taxes and fees were collected from the sale of medical marijuana. This indicates that about $14 million worth of marijuana was sold during the first month of legalization.
This is the first time prosecutors have directly linked Vincent Gray to the secret effort waged on his behalf in 2010. Gray is seeking a second term in office.
Cornell University President David Skorton has been named the Smithsonian's next secretary. Skorton, a cardiologist and amateur jazz musician, will be the first physician to lead the nation's attic.
"They want to bring a train through here, that's fine," a Wyoming landowner says. "We never expected and we never agreed to a bicycle trail." His family is fighting a rails-to-trails conversion.
The former NSA contractor, who has revealed large amounts of classified information about U.S. surveillance programs, appeared by video from Russia.
In his first extensive comments about what his son did, Peter Lanza tells The New Yorker that "you can't get any more evil." Adam Lanza killed 20 children and six educators at a Connecticut school.
Recent rains have brought wet relief to parched sections of California. The state's drought is far from over — but the fresh water is a welcome sight at reservoirs.
Too many poor people are forced to go without legal counsel when facing challenges such as eviction, deportation or domestic violence, a new report says.