Authorities said on a zombie apocalypse had not occurred in central Wisconsin despite the discovery of an empty casket along a rural highway earlier this month.
The Congressional LGBT Equality Caucus announced on Nov. 17 the creation of the new Transgender Equality Task Force, to be chaired by Rep. Mike Honda, D-Calif.
Wisconsin environmental officials can’t impose groundwater monitoring requirements as a condition for high-capacity well permits, an Appleton judge has ruled in a decision that could have far-reaching effects on well construction across the state.
The United States needs to increase its efforts in Syria and Iraq "directly" and expand its support to other nations where Islamic State militants operate.
Bring on Donald Trump, and Ben Carson, too.
That's what Democratic insiders are saying about the Republican outsiders who sit solidly atop preference polls in the race for the GOP nomination for president.
Hundreds of union members and their supporters picketed at the gates of the Kohler Co. on Nov. 16 in the first strike at the Wisconsin manufacturer in more than 30 years.
Workers waved signs, cheered at honking cars and in one location clogged an intersection, which at one point backed up traffic for more than a mile on a two-lane country road into town.
Thousands of members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints resigned from the church over the weekend in protest of a new policy that includes a ban on the baptism of children of same-sex couples.
Climate change is one of the greatest challenges of our time. We are already seeing its effects with rising seas, catastrophic wildfires and water shortages. These changes are not only having a dramatic impact on diverse ecosystems but also on the wildlife that call these places home. Here are nine species that are already being affected by climate change.
Charlie Sheen, former star of the hit television comedy "Two and A Half Men," said on Nov. 17 he was diagnosed HIV positive some four years ago and had been extorted for more than $10 million to keep the information quiet.
In testimony before Congress, letters to the federal government and press releases, Navajo Nation President Russell Begaye and his vice president have brought up recent tragedies that have shaken some reservation towns to their cores.
They said eight people killed themselves in communities impacted by the unleashing of toxic waste from a Colorado gold mine into the San Juan River on the Navajo Nation, burdened by the stress of seeing a sacred waterway polluted.