Stories for September 24, 2013
Premiums in the health insurance exchanges set to open next week will be lower than anticipated, the Obama administration announced Wednesday.
In a move that shows the Voting Rights Act still has some teeth after the recent U.S. Supreme Court ruling, a federal court in San Antonio is permitting the Obama administration to join in a challenge to the Texas redistricting case.
Two weeks ago the Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals ruled a man born in Mexico was in fact a United States citizen because his father had been born in the U.S. The court acknowledged the man had been wrongfully deported multiple times.
With just six days to go before the federal government is due to run out of money, it's becoming increasingly clear that Republican Sen. Ted Cruz's fellow GOP colleagues aren't following his lead in the anti-Obamacare fight.
No visible ink. That's the gist of a new regulation approved by the secretary of the Army that prohibits fresh recruits from showing tattoos while in uniform.
Here's a mystery involving physics, technology and the markets that meant the difference between nothing and millions of dollars.
If Mexico's national congress passes a proposed tax reform package, border residents could start paying a lot more for goods and services.
Could Texans soon be represented in the U.S. Senate by the Cruz family?
Pew researchers say the number of undocumented immigrants may have grown from 11.2 million to 11.7 million.
A lawsuit in California that seeks hundreds of millions of dollars from paint manufacturers to remove lead paint from older homes is now in the hands of a judge.
Former Assemblyman Nathan Fletcher has emerged as the front-runner in the special election for mayor, according to an early poll conducted by 10news and U-T San Diego.
A former Merrill Lynch stockbroker pleaded guilty Tuesday to conspiring with a one-time Qualcomm senior executive and his brother in an insider trading scheme that allegedly netted the Qualcomm executive about $250,000 in illegal profits.
Host Jorge Meraz goes further down Baja in this ocean-themed episode. First to the "Natural Sea-World" at Bahia de los Angeles for fishing, snorkeling, and searching for the famed whale shark. Among colorful fish and playful sea lions, swimming with the whale shark is an unforgettable experience. Then taste the scallops, lobster, clam and other things the ocean offers with Lucy, a long-time resident and local artist. On the way back north, we make a stop at the small town of El Rosario where we get to meet the oldest resident in town,"Mama" Espinoza.
So your snoring is driving your partner crazy. Does that mean you're destined for one of those awkward-looking sleep apnea masks?
Arraignment Postponed for Former Youth Wrestling Coach Accused of Providing Porn, Drugs, Alcohol to Kids
At the time of his arrest, Michael Atkins was serving as the coach of Golden Hawks Youth Wrestling Club. The club, affiliated with the Amateur Athletic Union (AAU), rented the gym at Murrieta Valley High School.
Two elementary schools in San Diego are among 15 around California named Tuesday as National Blue Ribbon Schools, according to the state Department of Education.
Enrollment in the Affordable Care Act health exchanges is set to begin Oct. 1. But many eligible Americans still have questions.
San Diego's mental health treatment capacity will expand, thanks to a renovation of the area's oldest behavioral health facility.
This week, parts of the Santa Fe National Forest will be on fire. On purpose.
Authorities have charged two more suspects in connection with last week's shooting in Chicago that wounded 13 people. Police believe that one of them, 22-year-old Tabari Young, was the gunman.
A brief and abstract chronicle of some of Tuesday's more interesting political stories, the kinds of stories that might get people who like politics talking around a water cooler, if people still did that sort of thing.
The U.S. Senate has confirmed Ann Ravel, the head of California's political watchdog agency, to the Federal Election Commission.
We first heard about Carol and Willie Fowler's generosity from our friends at Here & Now late last week.
Just a week before the federal government could shut down if no agreement is reached to fund it past the end of September, it's anyone's guess whether Democrats and Republicans will avoid plunging over this particular cliff.
Strong winds were expected in the mountains and deserts of San Diego County Tuesday night.
Safe to say, Americans love small business. Or at least the Idea of Small Business.
On a gorgeous night, some 4,000 people, dressed all in white, have come to dine in a public, yet secret place in New York's Bryant Park.
As snow begins falling in Colorado's Rocky Mountain National Park, the town at its doorstep, finds itself newly isolated.
First in a series about small businesses in America.