Federal probes into overzealous selling of prescription medicines have landed two of America's most prominent corporations in some hot legal water.
Securities filings by Google and Johnson & Johnson earlier this week hinted at the depth of that water. The Wall Street Journal, in two separate stories, provides more details on the companies' alleged missteps.
Are you seeking an opportunity to help a dynamic public radio station move to the new frontiers of digital service? KUNC, Community Radio for Northern Colorado, invites you to become its first Digital Media Manager. The position requires taking a leadership role in ensuring current and future use of digital media is designed around the needs and wants of listener/users. Work daily with content staff to adapt broadcast content and original content for all digital platforms.
The "Situation Room photo" and the things that clever folks are doing with it have taken on lives of their own since the White House released the image of President Obama and his top advisors anxiously monitoring events on the day U.S. commandos killed al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden.
Federal engineers got the OK to open a massive spillway that would flood hundreds of thousands of acres in Louisiana to try to protect heavily populated Baton Rouge and New Orleans from the bulging Mississippi River.
The Army Corps of Engineers said it will open the Morganza Spillway when the river's flow rate reaches a certain point, expected Saturday.
A mix of perennials accents the garden throughout the season. The mix should be for color, texture, size, and time of bloom. But for all of the beauty of perennials, they are not a `no’ maintenance part of a landscape.
On his radio show Wednesday, conservative broadcaster Glenn Beck thought it would be funny if he pretended to be vomiting as he watched a public service ad featuring Meghan McCain, daughter of 2008 GOP presidential nominee Sen. John McCain (R-AZ).
A video on YouTube shows a man dressed as Batman putting up his dukes. Unfortunately for the caped crusader, a tourist throws multiple punches at him, and then picks up Batman and body-slams him before walking off.
Wellington R. Burt left behind a fortune when he died in 1919, but his kids never saw the money. His will said the money would not be distributed until 21 years after his last grandchild died. The condition was finally met last month, and a dozen descendants split about $100 million.