After months of rumors and speculation, Aaron Sorkin has confirmed that Christian Bale will play the late Apple co-founder Steve Jobs in his upcoming biopic.
Sen. Mark Begich (D-Alaska) brushed off a question about whether he voted for President Obama by arguing that the inquiry was "irrelevant" to his candidacy.
In August, after a Ferguson, Missouri police officer shot and killed a young, unarmed black man named Michael Brown, the reaction by local residents, civil rights activists, and the media instantly went nuclear.
How can you possibly improve on an appearance from the President of the United States? Funny or Die's "Between Two Ferns" brings in Brad Pitt as a follow-up — and host Zach Galifianakis isn't thrilled about the downgrade.
On Tuesday's episode of Fox News' The Five, the show's co-hosts held a discussion about politics' "war on women." The conversation took an interesting turn, though, when co-host Kimberly Guilfoyle said that young women on juries "are not a good idea," and young women should "go back on Tinder or Match.com." Guilfoyle's remarks came after Greg Gutfeld presented the common argument that people become more conservative as they age.
In another sign that Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) is gearing up for a presidential run, the freshman lawmaker will huddle with strategists and advisers eight days after the midterm elections, according to National Journal.
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Does science fiction help us innovate? According to Arizona State University's strange and strangely compelling Center for Science and the Imagination, the answer is, absolutely yes.
In the latest "short film" for the perfume Chanel No. 5, model Gisele Bundchen stars as a modern woman struggling to balance work and life.
The nuclear negotiations between six world powers and Iran, which are now nearing their November deadline, remain deadlocked over U.S.
Scott Brown is within striking distance of picking off another Democratic-held Senate seat, as a CNN poll released Thursday finds him in a dead heat with Democratic Sen.
When it comes to fear-inducing situations, job interviews are right up there with public speaking and first dates.
And it's adding 10,000 more names to the list each day. A new report from The Wall Street Journal found that the FBI's master criminal database includes more than 77.7 million Americans, with 10,000 to 12,000 new names every day.
Over at The Diplomat, Zachary Keck points out that the inaugural issue of al Qaeda's magazine Resurgence contains quite a few references to China.
Mexico's attorney general said Wednesday that the mayor of the city of Iguala, Jose Luis Abarca, and his wife were the "probable masterminds" of the disappearance of 43 student-teachers last month.
The U.S.-led coalition's airstrikes against ISIS and other Islamist groups over the last month in Syria have killed 553 people, including 32 civilians, the U.K.-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said Thursday.
1. Ottawa locked down after gunman attacks Parliament A gunman, identified as Michael Zehaf-Bibeau, shot and killed a soldier guarding Canada's National War Memorial, then entered the Parliament building across a plaza and started shooting there.
A new poll from The Associated Press has found that nearly half of Americans don't think their local hospitals "could safely treat an Ebola case." Only 31 percent of respondents, meanwhile, were "moderately confident" their local hospital could handle Ebola.
Joni Ernst, a Senate candidate from Iowa, has been hailed as the GOP’s latest "breakout star." She has a lot of the qualities past Republican women have utilized to great avail, including the small-townish, folksy appeal of Sarah Palin, and the church-going wholesomeness of Michele Bachmann.
Consider this sentence: "Former Republican National Committee Chairman Ed Gillespie takes the political risk of championing a middle-class-friendly, comprehensive health-care reform as an alternative to President Obama's Affordable Care Act." Think on it for a bit.