Officials say they've completed house-to-house searches after a tornado touched down on Maryland's Eastern Shore and didn't find anyone trapped or in danger
The gruesome discovery of a tractor-trailer full of dozens of dead and suffocating people outside a San Antonio Walmart reflects a durable business model for smugglers
An American defense official says a U.S. Navy patrol boat fired warning shots near an Iranian naval ship during a tense encounter in the Persian Gulf
A 27-year-old man has been sentenced to seven years in prison for attacking a television news crew as they worked on a story about an art display in Niagara Falls last year
Today's major tech headlines include the purchase of WebMD by a private equity firm, a possible end of the line for MS Paint and a new AI chip that may be making its way into the next version of Microsoft's Hololens.
From The New York Times: About two million pounds of illegal drugs were seized by Customs and Border Protection in 2016. Here are some of the ways they are smuggled into the United States.. Watch the original video on Times Video: https://nyti.ms/2tG13go
Rep. Joaquin Castro, D-Texas, discusses Attorney General Jeff Sessions, why he believes Sessions didn't belong in AG job in the first place and why he predicts Sessions is on the way out.
Trump has fired Michael Flynn, Sally Yates, James Comey and driven out Sean Spicer. He is in the process of giving that last treatment to Attorney General Jeff Sessions.
President Trump’s personal lawyer Jay Sekulow tells Chuck “there was nothing illegal to cover up” about Trump Jr.’s meeting with Russians during the campaign. Plus, Sen. John Cornyn (R-Texas) talks developments on the health care bill.
The Senate Judiciary Committee has issued a subpoena to former Trump campaign manager Paul Manafort seeking his testimony at a public hearing on Wednesday
Philadelphia police are investigating spray-painted graffiti that urges people to "kill a cop" and the police union is offering a $5,000 reward for information that leads to an arrest
A Wisconsin company is offering to microchip its employees, enabling them to open doors, log onto their computers and purchase break room snacks with a simple swipe of the hand