CAIRO — EU's top diplomat says Egypt's Mohammed Morsi has access to newspapers, TV.
More from Star Tribune
More from Politics
The White House says that President Barack Obama will expand a national monument off the coast of Hawaii, creating the world's largest marine protected area.
Government efforts to prevent violent extremism from taking root in the U.S. are getting new, less polarizing names.
The National Park Service is celebrating its 100th birthday on Thursday with events across the U.S. including the creation of a giant, living version of…
With Colombia's government and the country's biggest rebel movement announcing an agreement on a historic peace deal, and the Colombian president moving quickly to hold…
When Janet Yellen steps to the microphone Friday morning at an annual central bank forum in Jackson Hole, Wyoming, investors will be listening for one thing above all: Any hint of the Federal Reserve chair's expected timetable for the next interest rate increase.
Recommended For You
Money to keep project going would come from Met Council, Hennepin County, metro transit board.
Parise, who missed the playoffs with a back injury, said his MRI on Wednesday looked "fantastic"
Rookie Jose Berrios had the Twins down 6-0 after three innings but stayed in the game to get work and preserve the Twins bullpen.
U.S. Soccer has suspended the Olympic goalkeeper from the U.S. Women's National Team for six months for "conduct that is counter to the organization's principles."
Despite a seven-year detour as a sales manager, Shannon Currier is still passionate about coaching football.
Recommended For You
Britain says it will retain key parts of European Union anti-racism laws after leaving the bloc.
Albanian police say they have detained 18 Afghans who had illegally crossed into the country from Greece and were trying to enter Kosovo to reach Western European countries.
Egypt's government-sanctioned human rights body said Sunday that it has received reports of torture and forced disappearances, reflecting the findings of local and international human rights groups.
A few months ago, London-based lawyer Yves Elbaz went rummaging through his papers for tax and banking documents and began drafting his application to Britain's immigration authorities. With the country due to vote this Thursday on whether it should leave the European Union, the Canadian-French national wanted to make sure he could stay.
Imagine the entire population of France uprooted from their homes, forced to flee danger, persecution or starvation. The U.N. refugee agency says more people than that — 65 million — were displaced worldwide at the end of last year, easily setting a new postwar record.