Stories for November 13, 2013
Lt. Col. Jeffrey Krusinski, who once oversaw the Air Force's sexual assault response team, was found not guilty of groping a 23-year-old woman at a bar in Virginia earlier this year.
New University of California president Janet Napolitano is laying out her agenda for the state’s flagship public university system — starting with a tuition freeze for the 2014-15 school year.
Have you ever wanted to see a woolly mammoth skeleton? How about Amelia Earhart's flight suit (one worn before her fateful last flight, mind you)?
Four Marines have been killed in a training accident at Camp Pendleton, near San Diego, Calif., base officials said.
A House oversight hearing examining the troubled start of HealthCare.gov was contentious from the start Wednesday, as Rep. Darrell Issa, R-Calif., sought to cut short the opening remarks of one of the first officials to speak, Frank Baitman, the deputy assistant secretary for Information Technology in the Department of Health and Human Services.
Gov. Neil Abercrombie signed legislation Wednesday making Hawaii the 15th state to legalize same-sex marriage.
NSA officials are bracing for more surveillance disclosures from the documents taken by former contractor Edward Snowden -- and they want to get out in front of the story.
The big numbers out today are the administration's counts of how many people actually enrolled in health exchanges between Oct. 1 and Nov. 2. More than 106,000 Americans selected health plans in the first month, the government said.
According to a recent report on arrest rates in San Diego County, 35 adults per 1,000 in the county were booked for a crime in 2012, compared to 43.7 per thousand in 2003.
Turns out, Nov. 13 is National Indian Pudding Day. It snuck up on you again, didn't it?
More than 106,000 Americans selected health plans in the first reporting period of open enrollment for the new health insurance marketplace, according to data released Wednesday by the Department of Health and Human Services.
California's new health insurance exchange tentatively enrolled 35,000 people during its first month of operation, a fraction of the eventual goal in the state with the nation's largest uninsured population.
A team appointed by President Obama to review U.S. spying policies in the wake of the Edward Snowden revelations has delivered an interim report to the White House.
Authorities say an earthquake has jolted the San Francisco Bay Area, making it at least the sixth small quake to hit the area within a week.
University of California President Janet Napolitano proposed a tuition freeze on Wednesday for the 2014-2015 school year in her first address to the Board of Regents.
How did TV's most storied newsmagazine make such a huge mistake? And why won't they explain exactly what happened?
Confronting James "Whitey" Bulger, who she believes murdered her father as well as the 11 other people he's been convicting of killing, a woman told the mob boss Wednesday morning that "we got you, you rat."
Human trafficking is a growing problem in the Southwestern United States, and the black market trade is expanding in New Mexico.
In Washington this week, calls to fix the problem of people getting insurance cancellation notices are getting louder and coming from all sides. But turning back the clock on health insurance cancellations turns out to be a lot harder than it sounds.
Pressure continues to rise on congressional Democrats with every new story about someone whose health plan was cancelled as a result of the Affordable Care Act.
State coastal officials say a hotly disputed proposal to turn ocean water into tap in Orange County should be revamped to protect marine life but the company planning to build what would be one of the Western Hemisphere's two biggest desalination plants called the recommended changes a deal killer.
It's the moment many victims of former Boston mob boss James "Whitey" Bulger have been waiting decades for. In federal court in Boston, relatives of those killed by Bulger will face the former gangster and describe their pain.
This story is part of an ongoing project on commuting in America.
This story is part of a project on commuting in America.