Kamala Harris made history Saturday when she became the first woman to deliver remarks to a graduating class at the U.S. Military Academy at West Point, which was established over two centuries ago.
A RAND Corporation survey found that Americans who served in the military support extremist views at rates lower than nonveterans.
Ukraine's President Volodymyr Zelenskyy is expected to meet with the group of seven leading industrial nations' meeting in Japan this weekend, as member states intensify sanctions on Russia.
The ban will go into effect Jan. 1, 2024, but many questions, including how it will be carried out and whether it is even legal, are swirling.
President Biden will be the second sitting U.S. president to visit Hiroshima, Japan, the site of the first atomic attack. He is going there for a meeting with G-7 leaders.
Immigration authorities touted a major update meant to improve CBP One, an app that's now the main authorized portal to seek asylum at the border. But migrants in Juárez say it's still not working.
The pandemic restrictions allowed for the quick expulsion of migrants at the border. Now that it's being lifted some officials are expecting a record influx and an impending humanitarian crisis.
Catch up on key developments and the latest in-depth coverage of Russia's invasion of Ukraine.
Journalist James Risen tells the story of Sen. Frank Church, who exposed the dirty laundry of the CIA and the FBI nearly 50 years ago, and inspired congressional oversight of intelligence agencies.
The attorney Jonathan Mitchell is known for leveraging the law to achieve his conservative clients' goals — regardless of the potential political fallout.
The Russian Kinzhal was intercepted during an air strike over Kyiv earlier this week, a Ukrainian official said. It is the first known time the sophisticated Russian missile has been shot down.
Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida says he wants to travel to South Korea to further strengthen ties between the two countries after President Yoon Suk Yeol's March visit to Tokyo.
A convoy of private U.S. citizens followed by drones arrived in Port Sudan on Saturday after departing the capital of Khartoum, where deadly fighting between rival militaries has killed hundreds.
An outpouring of criticism has focused on concerns that Seoul gave more than it got, and that the Washington Declaration might even make South Korea's neighborhood a more dangerous place.
Federal prosecutors urged that the defendant, Jack Teixeira, remain in jail pending trial. Teixeira, an Air National guardsman, is accused of illegally sharing Pentagon secrets on a gaming site.