Paul McCartney has signed an open letter to Scottish voters urging them to choose 'No' in a crucial poll over plans for the nation to break away from the rest of the U.K.
U.S. manufacturing activity hit a nearly 3-1/2-year high last month, a sign the economy entered the third quarter on strong footing.
For people who may be headed for type 2 diabetes, regularly eating pistachios might help turn the tide.
Triathlons, the swim-bike-run races of varying lengths, are scaling the bucket lists of many middle-aged athletes.
The meeting begins at 7:30 Tuesday night.
The survey covers several states from North Dakota down to Arkansas.
Billionaire James Irsay, owner of the Indianapolis Colts, was arrested in March after failing roadside field-sobriety tests.
Cole Hamels set up a combined no-hitter for the Philadelphia Phillies as they beat the Atlanta Braves 7-0 at Turner Field in Atlanta.
The Islamic State militant group released a video purporting to show the beheading of U.S. hostage Steven Sotloff.
An argument over leg room and reclining seats forced a Florida-bound flight from New York to divert to a different airport.
Angelina Jolie has debuted photos of her surprise nuptials to Brad Pitt, revealing she wore a designer wedding gown featuring artwork by their six children.
The family of Survivor rocker Jimi Jamison has thanked fans for the outpouring of support following his sudden death on Sunday.
Kirsten Dunst was among a number of celebrities targeted by a hacker who published explicit personal pictures on the Internet.
U.S. military forces carried out an operation on Monday against al Shabaab militants in Somalia.
Here is a look at the sports news you'll be talking about today, Tuesday, Sept. 2.
Defensive end Michael Sam's bid to become the first openly gay player in the NFL looks even more remote.
Watching high-energy TV programs might make watching calories harder, a new study suggests.
Singer Carrie Underwood and her pro hockey player husband Mike Fisher are expecting their first child.
With economic growth now far more robust than when he took office, Obama finds some measure of solace on the domestic front.
McDonald's line cooks, Burger King cashiers, and other fast-food restaurant workers across the U.S. plan to walk off the job.