The NFL and the NFL Referee's Association have come to an agreement on a new, long-term collective bargaining agreement that will even put the real refs back on the field for Thursday night's Baltimore-Cleveland game.
Yahoo! and Tumblr just officially announced their engagement to the world and they're already playing damage control. They're doing their best to calm your fears of Yahoo! digging its long, purple claws into Tumblr and ruining it forever.
Leading into this week's U.N General Assembly, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has been one of the hottest lunch dates in New York City. With a spot miraculously left open in his schedule, a meeting with none other than the Mayor himself was booked for Thursday afternoon.
Despite Eric Schmidt saying Google isn't doing a Google Maps app for iPhone on Tuesday, that doesn't appear to be the case. The Google Maps app is coming, according to new reports, and it could be in the app store before Christmas.
So many people streamed the London Olympics on their tablets that the next time NBC broadcasts the Olympics, a scant two years away, there's going to be a lot more streaming on the proverbial broadcast menu.
Newt's undying love of the small and cuddly is well documented, so it wasn't a surprise when he weighed in on the NFL's replacement ref's gaffe from last night with a drawing of an adorable elephant in a Green Bay helmet.
Iranian President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad told the Associated Press that his country is finally going to do something about the Syrian conflict, which would be more encouraging if he hadn't made a similar promise before.
Apple is currently worth something like zillion dollars (read: $656 billion) and it has no signs of slowing down. The question the New York Times' Nick Bilton raises is, when are they going to reach the unreachable summit? When is Apple going to break the trillion dollar ceiling?
Welcome to the Box Office Report, where we think all ties should be settled in the original Eliminator from American Gladiators.
Don't ask Bill Clinton for any clues pointing to a (Hillary) Clinton 2016 bid. "I have no earthly idea what she'll decide to do," Clinton told Bob Schieffer on CBS's Face the Nation.
CNN failed to disclose they got tips for their reports on Ambassador Chris Stevens' thinking before this death from his personal diary they found in Libya, and now there's conflicting stories over whether or not they had permission, or the right, to use it.
Maybe you didn't know, but Jay-Z and Beyonce held a fundraiser for the President in New York this week. And Ann Romney's been telling people to go easier on her husband. Enter the Saturday Night Live writers, who took both of those events and swung for the fences this week.
Rick Perry was a leading candidate for the Republican nomination, until a series of terrible debate performances and viral ads derailed any hope he had. Texas Tribune reporter Jay Root reveals Perry's poor performance could be chalked up to one thing: an undiagnosed sleep disorder.
President Obama keeps trying to test out the journalistic integrity of the White House pool reporters by offering to buy them food at all of the delicious diners, drive ins, and dives he stops at while travelling across the country. For whatever crazy reason, they keep saying no.
Protests in Pakistan over the anti-Islam film have continued to be ugly, and today things managed to get worse. While speaking at a rally, a Pakistani government official placed a $100,000 bounty on the head of Nakoula Basseley Nakoula, the filmaker behind Innocence of Muslims.
J.K. Rowling is on the verge of releasing her first book meant for grown ups, The Casual Vacancy, but she's barely done any marketing for it. So it's kind of important when she gives a long, wide ranging interview with The Guardian.
We can not get enough of David Villalobos, 25, the man who yesterday made a leap of faith off a monorail into the tiger den at the Bronx Zoo. He wasn't suicidal. He just really likes tigers.
Both Mitt Romney and Barack Obama appeared in separate interviews with Univision last week, but their crowds couldn't have been more different. Romney's was loud and raucous; Obama's was as quiet as a golf game. The reason for the difference? Romney juiced the seats.
Iraq was originally so trusting when a New York Times report accused Iran of flying military equipment through Iraq to aid Bashar al-Assad's government forces, but now it looks like they're a bit more suspicious.
Thousands of protestors in Benghazi marched together on Friday night to run armed militia groups, including one accused of being responsible for the death of Ambassador Christopher Stevens, out of town.
Unsatisfied with the $1 billion settlement a jury awarded in August, Apple has requested a California judge reconsider the winning ruling in their case against Samsung to give Apple almost twice as much, and to enact a wide-ranging ban that could include the iPhone's biggest competitor.
The Democratic National Committee does not have a lot of cash on hand. Nope, not very much at all. They only have $7.1 million on hand, as Politico's Tarini Parti reports. How much does the Republican National Committee have? Ten times that much.
Ann Romney, classy horse lady and wife of Republican nominee Mitt Romney, would kindly appreciate it if you laid off from criticizing her beau, lest you want to "get in the ring" and try running for President yourself.
One of the actresses in Innocence of Muslims claims she was misled when she agreed to be in the movie, and now that it's sparked outrage around the world, she's suing the producer and Youtube, for hosting the movie, in attempt to repair her image.
The Romney campaign has projected a very finely crafted appearance as a money-making mint that just so happens to also be a Presidential campaign. But the New York Times' Jeremy Peters and Nicholas Confessore report the campaign doesn't have as much to spend as we're led to believe.
Ruth Bader Ginsburg, toughest Supreme Court Judge around, gave a cheeky answer to a Colorado student on Wednesday night and predicted she'll be deciding on the Defense of Marriage Act sooner rather than later.
Mitt Romney's been having troubles with numbers. He's been ridiculed for being a member of the 1 percent. And he's in trouble for ignoring the '47 percent.' On Wednesday night, he focused on speaking to 'the 100 percent.'
The money, the fame, and the excesses that come with being the guy on a pro football team are the things kids fantasize about. But sometimes things don't work out. Sometimes you make the NFL, but end up broke anyway. Vince Young, after six seasons, is learning that the hard way.
It's been a 48 hours for the Romney campaign, and the cracks are beginning to show. The New York Times' Michael Barbaro reports aides are starting to lose their cool behind the scenes, and wondering if there's still hope.
David Letterman lucked out. He is the first interview Obama had booked after Mother Jones' wild 47 percent video hit. Sitting with Letterman, he said he doesn't think 47 percent of the country is entitled at all. "There are not a lot of people," who think they're entitled, he said.
Mitt Romney didn't have a packed schedule on Sunday. The only thing he was supposed to attend was a function in Colorado, but a plane crash at the airport he was supposed to land at gave him the day off.
If you woke up this morning and noticed the grass was a little greener, the sun shone a little brighter, and the sky was especially blue, it's because hallelujah! Kristen Stewart and Robert Pattinson are apparently back together.
Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu appeals to American audiences during his appearance on Meet the Press. Elsewhere, John McCain, Mike Rogers, George Will and Libyan President Mohamed Yousef El-Magariaf discuss the protests at U.S. embassies across the world.
American Idol auditions begin tonight in New York City so you would think the show would have its judging panel locked in before the weekend, but no. According to the New York Times' Bill Carter, the ink on the contracts with Nicki Minaj and Keith Urban is fresh.
Four U.S. NATO troops were killed when an Afghan police officer turned his gun on them at a routine checkpoint early Sunday morning in what's being called an "insider" attack, but no one's sure why.
Because being one of the world's the richest just isn't enough. Buffett has no plans of slowing down now that he's finished radiation treatment for his non-life threatening prostate cancer, which he announced to newspaper executives on Friday.
Rick Santorum said Saturday the media and, "elite, smart people," never side with the Republican party, during the same speech that he said President Obama shares part of the blame for the international riots over an anti-Islam film.
In the wake of last year's disastrous Fukushima meltdown, Japan announced Saturday a plan to eliminate their reliance on nuclear power over the next 30 years. But the plan has some loopholes that could see reactors live on past the current deadline.
The decision to split News Corp. into two separate companies -- one for entertainment and one for news -- has claimed its first casualty. Tom Rothman, the longtime co-chairman of Fox's film department, has resigned over a proposed redistribution of power.
China's Vice President Xi Jinping made his first public appearance at a science fair on Saturday since mysteriously disappearing two weeks ago. Despite rumors of more serious health concerns, Reuters says the rumor he threw his back out swimming was true.
Nakoula Basseley Nakoula, the man believed to be behind the anti-Islam movie that's sparked international outrage, may be on his way back to jail. He met with federal authorities late last night to review whether his participation in the movie violated his probation.
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