China and Iran are also reportedly working to undermine President Trump's reelection chances.
USPS still insists that it will be able to handle all election mail securely and on time.
The five-day suspension leveled against a Georgia teen for exposing the cramped conditions at her school has been dropped.
Amid heavy rains, the plane skidded off the runway and fell down a ridge.
The President of Lebanon on Friday gave an update on where the investigation into the Beirut explosions stands.
T-Mobile's recent claims to have grown bigger than AT&T are only partially accurate.
The group had repeatedly released content with statements confirmed to be false by third-party fact-checkers.
The company's ride-sharing sector plummeted, but it was able to pick up growth in its delivery service.
The network of Facebook and Instagram accounts falsely claimed to be Black Americans in support of President Trump's reelection.
The technology would far outpace what the Taiwanese army currently uses.
The feature, potentially aimed at stemming harassment, has been tested since May.
The president claimed that he and other conservatives were being censored for political differences, rather than for spreading misleading information.
In an interview, Gov. Ron DeSantis admitted that his state's unemployment system is built with intentional roadblocks to encourage residents not to use it.
The long-delayed blockbuster will be available as a $30 rental in the U.S. and elsewhere on Sept. 4.
The nearly nine-year-old platform will be replaced by YouTube Music.
The rumor came from sources outside of the company and didn't seem in line with Apple's product philosophies.
The editorial from a state-run outlet said that the Chinese government could block the sale or shutdown of the popular company.
The tech giant's operations produced nearly 3,200 metric tons of garbage last year.
Controversial Kris Kobach is close to clinching the GOP Senate nomination in Kansas and progressive 2018 freshman Rep. Rashida Tlaib faces a tough rematch in Michigan.
Numerous teachers and faculty members formed lines of cars and drove through cities like Los Angeles and Chicago.