|Minnesota man accused of Army ID theft
A Minnesota National Guard member and self-described commander of a militia group is accused of stealing classified information from his former military unit at Fort Bragg, N.C.
|Girl's mother praises boy's kissing suspension
The mother of a girl involved in the case of a 6-year-old Colorado boy who was suspended for giving a classmate unwanted kisses says the school did the right thing.
|FDA targets antibiotics in meat
The Food and Drug Administration is taking new action to help phase out the use of antibiotics in meat.
|In protest, Festivus pole put up at Florida Capitol
To protest a Nativity scene, a Florida man has put up a Festivus pole with beer cans at the state Capitol.
|California halting Sriracha sauce shipments
The Southern California-based maker of Sriracha says it can't ship any more of its popular hot sauces to food distributors until next month because the state Department of Public Health is now enforcing stricter guidelines.
|Western governors gather in Las Vegas for meeting
Leaders from around the West are meeting in Las Vegas to discuss land use, wildfires and environmental conservation.
|Subpoenas related to Georgia Gov. ethics complaints
Two employees of the state ethics commission have received federal grand jury subpoenas seeking documents regarding ethics complaints involving Georgia Gov. Nathan Deal, according to two people with knowledge of the case.
|Health chief sees 'positive trends' on federal website
As consumers face a Dec. 23 enrollment deadline if they want to have coverage on the first of the year, the federal health insurance website serving 36 states continues to have issues. Just yesterday, there was an extended maintenance outage.
|DHS fires employee for running racist website
The U.S. Homeland Security Department has fired an employee who runs a website predicting and advocating a race war, about four months after he was put on paid administrative leave, officials said Wednesday.
|Pilot of Asiana 747 was worried about landing, NTSB says
The pilot of the Asiana Airlines jet that crashed in San Francisco last summer was worried about landing, because a system used to guide planes down was turned off at the time, testimony revealed Wednesday.