While Trump Celebrates Civil Rights Museum, He's Done Little To Protect One Of Its Most Important Legacies
As President Donald Trump attends the opening of the Mississippi civil rights museum on Saturday, lawyers for his Justice Department are defending a voting law in Texas that a district court judge found intentionally discriminated against black and Latino voters.
Travel troubles: snow cancels flights along the East Coast
White Nationalists Have Been Saying 'Diversity Is Not Our Strength' For Years
Alabama talk radio hosts give local take on Senate election
First Fatality In Southern California Wildfires Confirmed
U.S. Surgeon General reveals plans to put an end to the opioid epidemic
In his first televised interview since taking office, Surgeon General Jerome Adams tells NBC News Medical Correspondent Dr. John Torres that he wants to get Naloxone, a medicine that reverses opioid overdoses, ?in the hands of more people."
Ukrainian author of Manafort op-ed says sought input to avoid errors
By Pavel Polityuk KIEV (Reuters) - The author of an article that U.S. Special Counsel Robert Mueller believes Trump's former campaign manager Paul Manafort ghost-wrote in violation of a gag order said on Saturday he had sought input on the op-ed before publishing to avoid errors. On Friday, Mueller unveiled evidence against Manafort to convince a judge that he wrote the article to improve his public image. Manafort is facing charges as part of an investigation into accusations of Russian meddling in the 2016 U.S. election and possible collusion between Russia and the Trump campaign.
Tears, pomp, extravagance as France mourns rocker Hallyday
PARIS (AP) ? France bid farewell to its biggest rock star Saturday, honoring Johnny Hallyday with an extravagant funeral procession down Paris' Champs-Elysees Avenue, a presidential speech and a televised church ceremony filled with the country's most famous faces.
In California, dozens of horses perish in fires
A line of charred stables running down blackened hills have become graveyards for dozens of horses caught in the raging flames of a southern California wildfire that burned them alive. "It was hell," said a security employee at the San Luis Rey Training Center in Bonsall, an hour north of San Diego. The employee, who asked not to be identified by name, said that 75 percent of the stables burned at the center, where some 500 elite horses were stabled and trained.
North Korea Renews 'Dotard' Insult For Donald Trump Over Jerusalem Move