NEW YORK — Joan Rivers is in a New York City hospital Thursday after she was rushed from a doctor's office when she went into cardiac arrest, police and hospital officials said.
A city auditor’s probe criticizes Chattanooga Public Library director Corinne Hill for excess reimbursements for worldwide trips and says her top two employees have been reported to the state for suspected fraud.
ROSWELL, Ga. — Labor Day came early for a Roswell woman who gave birth inside a Walmart near Atlanta.
Chattanooga's Memorial Health Care System will receive funding through the National Cancer Institute to conduct multi-site cancer clinical trials and cancer care delivery research.
NOVOAZOVSK, Ukraine — Two columns of tanks and military vehicles rolled into southeastern Ukraine from Russia on Thursday after Grad missiles were fired at a border post and Ukraine's overmatched border guards fled, a top Ukrainian official said.
UNITED NATIONS — An armed group detained 43 U.N. peacekeepers during fighting in Syria early Thursday and another 81 peacekeepers are trapped, the United Nations said.
BATON ROUGE, La. — A firearms company affiliated with reality TV star Will Hayden is distancing itself from him after his arrest on rape charges.
Federal-Mogul will invest $6.2 million to expand its current distribution facility in Smyrna, Tenn., and add 135 jobs in Rutherford County.
Dr. Autumn Adkins Graves is installed as the head of Girls Preparatory School on August 28, 2014.
GENEVA (AP) — The Ebola outbreak in West Africa eventually could exceed 20,000 cases, more than six times as many as are now known, the World Health Organization said Thursday.
NEW YORK (AP) — Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt were married Saturday in Chateau Miraval, France, says a spokesman for the couple.
BEIRUT — The mother of a hostage American journalist pleaded for his release Wednesday in a video directed at the Islamic State group, while new images emerged of mass killings, including masked militants shooting kneeling men after the capture of a strategic air base in Syria.
Insurers can no longer reject customers with expensive medical conditions thanks to the health care overhaul. But consumer advocates warn that companies are still using wiggle room to discourage the sickest — and costliest — patients from enrolling.