LOS ANGELES (AP) -- The $2 billion sale of the Los Angeles Clippers may not be a done deal yet, with current owner Donald Sterling
A federal judge ruled in a landmark decision that collegiate football and basketball players can sell the rights to their names and likenesses, opening the
WELLINGTON, New Zealand (AP) -- New Zealand prop Tony Woodcock requires shoulder surgery and will be out of rugby until next year.
The 110-test veteran suffered
SEATTLE (AP) -- A Russian lawmaker's son accused of hacking computers at hundreds of U.S. businesses and stealing credit card information pleaded not guilty Friday
Japan's earthquake and tsunami dominate regional headlines as concerns grow over the humanitarian situation, and workers continue the struggle to control radiation leaks at the damaged fukushima plant.
This week, a Japanese horror story, and Pakistan-US relations move one step forward, several steps back.
A hazy outlook for the Grameen Bank in Bangladesh, allegations of corruption directed at an anti-corruption boss in India, heavy sentences in 2002 Gujarat train-fire case and killing religious understanding in Pakistan.
The effects of the big eartquake in New Zealand this week; asking why rebels in Afghanistan choose Kunduz province; and looking at what makes Franco-Malaysian business turnouver.
Former Pakistan president Pervez Musharraf says he will not comply with a warrant for his arrest over alleged links to the murder of Benezir Bhutto; the Philippino government resumes peace talks with communist-led rebels after six years, while China becomes the world's second largest economy, overtaking its Asian neighbour Japan.