For this week's Sandwich Monday, we try a bold new idea from Dunkin' Donuts: an Eggs Benedict sandwich. Finally, a gourmet brunch the same diameter as your cup holder.
Ukraine gave up its nuclear weapons two decades ago when Russia and the U.S. pledged to respect its sovereignty. Amid the current crisis with Russia, some Ukrainians now say that was a mistake.
Cornell University President David Skorton has been named the Smithsonian's next secretary. Skorton, a cardiologist and amateur jazz musician, will be the first physician to lead the nation's attic.
Canada invented ice cider in the '90s. Now it's becoming trendy and Vermont wants to cash in, too. The frigid winter has been just the stuff to turn the state's frozen apples into tasty dessert wine.
Republicans scored big gains in the states in 2010, but that's left them with few opportunities this fall. And there are several blue state GOP governors who are now in trouble.
The former NSA contractor, who has revealed large amounts of classified information about U.S. surveillance programs, appeared by video from Russia.
Nazario Moreno Gonzalez, who authorities thought was killed in 2010, was very much alive on Sunday, police say. He was living, that is, until officers apparently killed him again.
Maybe we should treat ranting like smoking, by creating special areas where people can rage together.
In his first extensive comments about what his son did, Peter Lanza tells The New Yorker that "you can't get any more evil." Adam Lanza killed 20 children and six educators at a Connecticut school.
Recent rains have brought wet relief to parched sections of California. The state's drought is far from over — but the fresh water is a welcome sight at reservoirs.
Very few First Ladies remain in the public’s consciousness beyond their time in the White House. Louisa Catherine Adams, married to the country’s sixth President, John Quincy for 50 years, is no different. To many, she was known simply as “the other Mrs Adams”, relegated to the shadows of her formidable mother-in-law, Abigail. And yet she was a strong, accomplished woman in her own right.
BOSTON — Kaplan won a Pulitzer Prize in 1967 for his biography of Mark Twain. He later became editor of “Bartlett’s Familiar Quotations.”
The intellectual salons of late 19th century France played an important role in the country’s cultural and intellectual development. The Salon Series at the Providence Athenaeum is the focus of this week’s ARTery segment, when we talk to artists, curators and critics about what’s exciting them in the local arts scene.