The authorities appeared to be executing a warrant when the shooting occurred, officials said; a suspect was also hit.
Three residents of the East River Housing cooperative on the Lower East Side contend that their dogs are therapeutic, and they have the support of a federal housing agency.
Spending on hospital care was lower than expected, but trustees say Medicare and Social Security funds need shoring up.
The many enhancements of the new device could help LG, not widely thought of in the U.S. as a maker of high-end smartphones, challenge its rivals.
The idea is intuitively appealing: Reward doctors for positive outcomes, not per procedure. But it doesn't seem to work as well as hoped.
Dollar Tree is buying rival discount store Family Dollar in a cash-and-stock deal valued at about $8.5 billion.
The abrupt resignation this month of the North Carolina poet laureate prompts a question: Who are these poets, and what do they do?
A deal nearing completion would change Citi Bike’s management, expand its reach in the city, and use a membership fee increase to improve software and customer service.
A state government long known for a go-along, get-along culture is now a place where compromise is seen as collaborating with the enemy.
The assessment came as United Nations monitors said that more than 1,100 people had been killed in “extremely alarming” fighting in eastern Ukraine since mid-April.
Gov. Andrew M.
Visitors from all over are lining up at the Louvre, the Vatican and the Uffizi, posing problems for institutions trying to balance accessibility with art preservation.
The deal will create a giant repository of online listings for real estate and home values.
Money magazine released a new list of best colleges focused on what is on the minds of many parents and students: money. Babson ranked No. 1.
Despite the absence of a cease-fire, Israel and Hamas informally calmed hostilities for Eid al-Fitr, the holiday that ends the Muslim holy month of Ramadan.
What you need to know for Monday: A Muslim holy festival, possible showers, and authors explore morbid anatomy.
The City of New York pays for about 12,000 special-needs students per year to receive private school educations. Parents contend that the city fights too many of these requests, delaying important services to students in the process.
Health workers with Doctors Without Borders have been threatened with knives, stones and machetes by Guineans who believe they are the cause of the virus’s spread.
Hamas appears ready to push ahead with fighting because of its fractured leadership, redrawn regional alliances and a sense that this struggle is for its very future.
With Greg Maddux, Tom Glavine and Bobby Cox among the six living inductees, the Hall of Fame ceremony stood in lively contrast to last year’s sleepy proceedings.
The inquiry into one Latino laborer's death and an attack on another has left many questions, and allegations that the Suffolk County police failed to investigate thoroughly.
Even as they fight sports betting, pro leagues are viewing websites that have whittled fantasy seasons down to a single day as potentially important to their future.
The use of digital patient records has not led to overbilling, as feared, according to a new report — but it has not yet delivered efficiency gains or improved care, either.
With militias fighting for control of the airport in Tripoli and the American Embassy evacuating its staff, Libyans are left to wonder whether there is anyone left to broker the endless disputes.
The deal comes amid pressure on Family Dollar by the activist investor Carl C. Icahn, who urged the company last month to explore a sale of itself.
Friendship Baptist, Atlanta’s oldest African-American Baptist church, is being torn down, perhaps this summer, to make way for the Falcons’ new football stadium.
Spending from outside groups has increased rapidly since the Supreme Court’s Citizens United decision in 2010, and it has created a nonstop campaign season with a harshly negative tone that risks causing voters to tune out before Election Day.
Agencies like Planet Hospital in California that match surrogacy clinics with intended parents are often rife with fraud and mismanagement.
The owners of the defunct Russian oil company were seeking $100 billion in damages after the authorities jailed its founder and sold his main asset.
When sharks started cropping up in Chatham, Mass., a few years ago, the town leaders at first feared they would flatline the robust tourist economy.