Violent J and Shaggy 2 Dope, the hip hop duo that makes up Insane Clown Posse is pretty unhappy with the FBI for labeling their fan-base, known as Juggalos, as a "loosely-organized hybrid gang," so unhappy that they're suing.
The U.S. Treasury Department issued a report Tuesday saying they would not term China a "currency manipulator," despite widespread claims that the Chinese government keeps the value of the yuan artificially low
Today in publishing and literature: The internet has many ways to fill your iPad with free stuff, The Descendents author likes the way Hawaii looks in the film, and the Shire gets its makeover.
The Justice Department blocked a South Carolina law that would require voters present photo I.D., saying it would discriminate against minority voters, weighing in today for the first time on one of several new state laws seeking to combat voter fraud.
President Obama spoke, after nearly an hour's delay, about the payroll tax deal before heading to Hawaii for his Christmas vacation.
Former President George H.W. Bush told the Houston Chronicle today that Mitt Romney is "the best choice for us," adding (rather diplomatically) that he isn't Newt Gingrich's "biggest advocate."
President Barack Obama's brief speech on the payroll tax cut gridlock turned up the heat on House Republicans telling them, "Enough is enough."
Gail Collins's campaign to repeatedly mention Mitt Romney's old family dog Seamus in her regular New York Times column has received a lot of media scrutiny this past week, but Collins will not be deterred.
Gawker's John Cook reports today that Fox News host Bill O'Reilly had him ejected from a book signing, in the continuing saga between Cook and O'Reilly.
Here we are, now solidly into the 21st century, and yet, we still do not have autonomous, friendly robot housekeepers to do all our bidding in the style of Rosie from The Jetsons.
HBO announced today that it is cancelling three comedies, Hung, How to Make It in America, and Bored to Death, choosing to renew the less viewed Enlightened, and while the news is upsetting each of the shows' dedicated followings, in some cases, it feels like they should have seen it coming.
Since the March 2011 tsunami devastated Japan, U.S. officials have wondered when the random, and gruesome-sounding, assortment of debris would start washing up on West Coast shores, and now, they have an answer.
A group trying to draft Hillary Clinton to run for president started making pre-recorded "robocalls" to voters on Monday with a pitch that paints a ridiculously optimistic picture of the world in which Clinton won the 2008 election.
A judge has sentenced Brandon McInerney, now age 17, to 21 years in prison for the 2008 killing of his gay classmate, Larry King.
An anonymous Iranian engineer says Iran hacked the GPS system of the U.S. drone plane that landed in their territory this month, and guided it into their territory before letting it land.
Accused child molester Jerry Sandusky's lawyer suggested this week that his client showered with young boys because may have been teaching them hygiene.
The New York Times sent the New York Police Department an e-mail this week saying they weren't happy about the NYPD's treatment of one of their photographers, and the NYPD has responded, though not to everyone's satisfaction
After the respected Institute of Medicine concluded today that most invasive experiments on chimpanzees aren't neccessary for scientific research, the National Institute of Health said it would significantly cut back on use of the animal in its research.
For all that debate over whether Europe's diverse nations should even be united under one fiscal union, here's an eye-popping statistic: Nearly one quarter of European Union citizens have never used the internet.
People in Washington are pretty curious to know just how MF Global (and the rest of the industry it worked in) could lose track of $1.2 billion, but regulators looking into the matter are here to report that they know where the money is, they just aren't telling you.
Writer and editor Malcolm Harris has taken to Gawker to out himself as the man responsible for starting a false rumor this September that Radiohead would be playing a concert at Occupy Wall Street, and he's got some shady excuses for why he did it.
The Federal Communications Commission is bound to get good reviews today after it voted to require cable operators and TV stations to keep TV commercials from being louder than the programs during which they air.
Microsoft Co-Founder Paul Allen and aerospace designer Burt Rutan said today they plan to privately build the largest airplane in the world with the hopes that it can serve as a launchpad to project satellites into space at a low cost.
In a post about the rules surrounding e-mail access for prisoners, Dealbook reporter Peter Lattman flags a weird auto-reply from Michael Kimelman, a hedge fund trader who got caught up in Raj Rajaratnam's big insider trading scandal
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