If you combine the electoral college results of the '80 and '84 elections, Reagan won 1014-62.
The Oprah Winfrey Network is running an online competition, in which one winner will go on to a reality TV show which itself will be a competition in which one person will get their own TV show.
Some things about being the President of the United States haven't changed at all since Washington's tenure.
If LeBron James' ESPN special left you feeling down about the state of sports, perhaps these stories will remind you why you started watching athletics in the first place.
This morning I accompanied my due-in-September wife to an ultrasound.
TIME called William Wilson one of the top heroes and icons of the 20th century, but hardly anyone knows him by that name.
Our own magazine published an interview with Mark Twain a ways back, and we stand behind it.* The guy was dead at the time, and had been for nearly a hundred years.
Every Friday, I post a series of unrelated questions meant to spark conversation in the comments. Answer one, answer all, respond to someone else's reply, whatever you want. Very casual.
One of the best things about being a freelance writer in San Diego is getting to cover Comic Con every year.
Sprint Nextel is headquartered in the city of Overland Park, which is the second-most-populous city in the state of Kansas.
One-armed Monkey Kills 80 Chickens
Li Chun, farmer in Menghai, Yunnan, China found an injured monkey and adopted it, although the monkey had to have an arm and a leg amputated.
Japanese artist maps 1945-1998's nuclear explosions.
As of yesterday, "Licensed and localized editions of Monopoly" is Wikipedia's longest article, at 598,050 bytes.
You don't have to put too much thought into a beer to be able to enjoy it, but that doesn't mean a little bit of history can't make things more interesting.
The future holds such wonder and promise, such inspiration and hope at what we, as humans, can accomplish. Tonight for the Late Movies, we look at a few of these inventions.
Legend has it that on July 8, 1776, the Liberty Bell rang out to summon Philadelphians to hear the first official reading of the Declaration of Independence.