WATCH: Trump cracks joke after South Korea's Moon Jae-in uses the word 'deplorable'
Black Cornell Student Allegedly 'Bloodied Up' In Racially Charged Attack
Less than two weeks after someone chanted ?build a wall, build a wall? near the Latino Living Center on Cornell University?s campus, a white student was arrested after allegedly assaulting a black student in front of his home and yelling racial slurs at him.
Heartbreak in Puerto Rico: 'We Don't Have Anything'
Leonardo DiCaprio Slams Trump Administration Over Climate Change
Virginian Charters Jet To Rescue 300 Pets Stranded On Virgin Islands After Irma
When Hurricane Maria took aim at the U.S. Virgin Islands last week, Sali Gear knew she had to move fast. Gear, the co-founder of Virginia Beach?s Island Dog Rescue, grew up in the islands. To make this happen, Gear initially aimed to fly 20 animals to the continental U.S. every day for one week, according to The Virginian-Pilot.
Cassini captured mysterious 'glitch' on Saturn's rings before death dive
Cassini sent home one last batch of photos from Saturn before plunging to its death Friday and among them was an attempt to record a mysterious object embedded in the planet's rings, otherwise known as "Peggy."
Iran's Rouhani vows to strengthen missiles despite US warnings
President Hassan Rouhani vowed on Friday that Iran would boost its missile capabilities despite warnings from Washington that it is ready to ditch a landmark nuclear deal over the issue. "Whether you like it or not, we are going to strengthen our military capabilities which are necessary for deterrence," Rouhani said in a speech broadcast live on state television. Iran has said repeatedly that it has no choice but to boost its defences as its regional rivals Israel and Saudi Arabia sign huge arms contracts with Washington and other Western governments.
Arizona Teacher Makes Students Recite Gender-Neutral Version Of Declaration Of Independence
Insight: Distrustful U.S. allies force spy agency to back down in encryption row
By Joseph Menn SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - An international group of cryptography experts has forced the U.S. National Security Agency to back down over two data encryption techniques it wanted set as global industry standards, reflecting deep mistrust among close U.S. allies. In interviews and emails seen by Reuters, academic and industry experts from countries including Germany, Japan and Israel worried that the U.S. electronic spy agency was pushing the new techniques not because they were good encryption tools, but because it knew how to break them. The NSA has now agreed to drop all but the most powerful versions of the techniques - those least likely to be vulnerable to hacks - to address the concerns.
Trump praises nonexistent African country 'Nambia' in speech to African leaders