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The president of the Dominican Republic is defending his decision to close air, sea and land traffic with neighboring Haiti in a dispute over construction of a canal targeting a river that runs through both countries.
California Gov. Gavin Newsom says he plans to sign into law a pair of climate-focused bills intended to force major corporations to be more transparent about greenhouse gas emissions and the financial risks stemming from global warming.
Tens of thousands of people in New York City have kicked off a week of demonstrations seeking to end the use of coal, oil and natural gas blamed for climate change.
Two cargo ships have arrived in one of Ukraine’s ports this weekend, using a temporary Black Sea corridor established by the government.
Poland has begun enforcing an entry ban on all Russian-registered passenger cars seeking to enter the country.
A long stretch of hot, dry weather has left the Mississippi River so low that barge companies are reducing their loads as shipping costs soar.
Help-wanted advertisements in New York will have to disclose how much jobs pay under a new salary transparency law.
The state of California has filed a lawsuit against some of the world’s largest oil and gas companies, claiming they deceived the public about the risks of fossil fuels blamed for climate change-related storms and wildfires that caused billions of dollars in damage.
The chief executive officer of a firm hired by New York City to house and care for hundreds of migrants has resigned abruptly.
A home health provider will end its services in Alabama at the end of September and lay off nearly 800 employees soon after, blaming the state’s refusal to expand Medicaid.
“The Drew Barrymore Show” will begin airing fresh episodes on Monday but a lot of off-air controversy will be clinging to its typically bubbly host.
Pro-government media outlets in Syria are reporting that an explosion has ripped through an apartment on the second floor of a building in a northern town controlled by Turkey-backed opposition fighters Saturday killing at least one person and wounding others.
The United States is at risk of another damaging government shutdown, potentially as soon as the end of September. So what’s happening on Capitol Hill?
European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen plans to travel on Sunday to the Italian island of Lampedusa amid an influx of migrants who arrived this week.
If the United Auto Workers strike isn’t settled soon, consumers will see higher prices for new cars — and not just the ones from Detroit.
President Recep Tayyip Erdogan says that Turkey may part ways with the European Union. The comments imply that the country is thinking about ending its bid to join the 27-nation bloc.
Supply problems and insurance complications have made it difficult for many patients to start and stay on new prescription medications used to treat obesity.
Greek officials are assessing the staggering cost of repairing the damage from record flooding and compensating residents and businesses.
The cybersecurity system break-ins this month of casino giants MGM Resorts International and Caesars Entertainment shatter a public perception that casino security requires an “Oceans 11”-level effort to defeat it.
A judge has ruled that a civil lawsuit against California Treasurer Fiona Ma by a high-ranking former employee who alleges that Ma made sexual advances toward her before firing her can go to trial.