It's election day in the former Soviet Republic.
The high cost of going broke.
A reporter compared his outburst to a cackle from the Joker.
The Democratic hopeful has kept his distance from some of Bloomberg's policies but seems eager to embrace the current mayor's worldly outlook.
A few months after the marathon bombing, Ed Davis talks about civil liberties with more nuance than Ray Kelly.
Democratic Mayor Jean Quan explains why the city is another Brooklyn—and the violent Occupy protests are just a blip.
Vincent Gray is demanding a meeting with President Obama and Congress.
Lessons from the Great Flood of 1993.
Washington's dysfunction gives them a chance to talk up their operational prowess.
In New York, stop and frisk grew from 97,296 stops in 2002 to 685,724 in 2011.
Medical advances have prolonged life expectancy, but women in parts of the country have been left behind.
Thanks, government shutdown.
One local homeless man wants to show you how the homeless really live in his city. And he insists it isn't exploitative.
The city says the ads are covered under the First Amendment.
5.85 million Americans can't vote because of their criminal history, putting the U.S. at odds with countries throughout the developed world.
The combination of hobbled government and natural disaster is increasing the risk to Americans.
And that its impact has continued to this day.