Authorities control flour, and bakers say there isn't enough. But officials say bakers are diverting flour to more profitable brownies and trying to bring down the government.
(Image credit: Wil Riera/Bloomberg via Getty Images)
The Senate is facing a major change to how it considers Supreme Court nominees Thursday morning, as it debates Neil Gorsuch's path to the high court.
House Intelligence Committee Chairman Devin Nunes has stepped down from his committee's investigation into Russian meddling in the U.S. election.
Rachel Martin talks to Michele Flournoy, undersecretary of defense in the Obama administration, about whether Trump has a clear Syria strategy. Flournoy heads the Center for a New American Security.
Nationwide, the number and pace of executions are down, but states are looking at alternative, previous methods after restrictions have increased making the drugs for lethal injection hard to obtain.
(Image credit: Nevada Department of Corrections via AP)
As tax day approaches, Democratic activists are calling on President Trump to release his taxes. On April 15, critics are planning anti-Trump tax marches across the country.
(Image credit: Susan Walsh/AP)
Barbara and Douglas Fink of Edmonton, Alberta won the lottery in 1989, 2010 and now in 2017. They say they'll use the money to help their children and grandchildren.
Israel's Labor Party moved its election date because it coincided with a Britney Spears concert in Tel Aviv. They said they feared extra traffic and a lack of enough security guards for both events.
Today, the Senate is poised to change its rules to confirm Neil Gorsuch. Also, President Trump has removed his chief strategist, Steve Bannon, from a top national security position.
In Poland, in-vitro fertilization programs were among those hardest hit when the populist Law and Justice Party took charge in late 2015.
President Trump is now faced with how to respond after a suspected chemical attack in Syria killed more than 70 people, including children.
Republicans spent hours attacking the director of the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau, Richard Cordray, at a hearing Wednesday. Cordray talks with Rachel Martin about the agency's role.
The Trump administration has accepted design proposals for the wall the president wants to build along the 2,000 mile long border with Mexico. Some companies have radically different ideas.
As president Trump dismantles climate change and trade deals, some look to China to become a global leader. But experts inside of China are skeptical about whether the country is up to the challenge.
Senate Republicans are expected to make a rules change Thursday on Supreme Court nominees that would have lasting consequences, and likely change the federal judiciary for years to come.
A case about reselling printer cartridges has landed in front of the Supreme Court. The Court's decision could have big implications for a whole slew of consumer products, from computers to cars.
The Federal Trade Commission sued Amazon and other companies after children racked up millions of dollars of in-app purchases without their parents' knowledge. The FTC and Amazon have dropped appeals.
As President Trump meets with China's President Xi Jinping, former U.S. trade negotiator Charles Freeman tells Rachel Martin that Trump may not take the hard line his campaign rhetoric suggested.
Drug legalization advocates and former prosecutors are watching the Justice Department to see how it shifts emphasis on marijuana prosecutions. Attorney General Sessions takes a hard line on the drug.
(Image credit: Carolyn Kaster/AP)
April 6 marks 100 years since the U.S. entered World War I. Years before, the U.S. supported the effort by sending over thousands of horses — who were so important that Germans plotted to kill them.
(Image credit: Courtesy of U.S. National Archives)