Matthew Miller, a U.S. citizen sentenced to six years hard labor, is handcuffed after his trial in Pyongyang, North Korea.
PYONGYANG, North Korea — North Korea’s Supreme Court on Sunday convicted a 24-year-old American man of entering the country illegally to commit espionage and sentenced him to six years of hard labor.
Jerald Rice typed his wife’s name into an Internet search engine.
In an undated photo, Tommy Thompson smiles at gold he found at the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean.
COLUMBUS, Ohio — One of the last times anyone ever saw Tommy Thompson, he was walking on the pool deck of a Florida mansion wearing nothing but eyeglasses, leather shoes, socks and underwear, his brown hair growing wild.
U.S. Marshal Brad Fleming displays a wanted poster for Thompson in Columbus, Ohio.
Coins recovered from the SS Central America at a 2010 coin collection expo in Long Beach, Calif.
Saturday, seven women will face trial in Cairo after 84 days in prison.
WASHINGTON — A study of more than 800 allegations against the federal Customs and Border Protection agency for excessive force and other alleged abuses has found less than a quarter of them may warrant further review.
LIMA, Ohio — Criminal and internal investigations were underway Friday to determine how three Ohio inmates, including a convicted killer of three students, were able to escape from prison during recreation a day earlier.
ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — A driver says George Zimmerman, the man acquitted of murdering Trayvon Martin, threatened to kill him, asking 'Do you know who I am?' during a road confrontation in their vehicles, a police spokeswoman said Friday.
PRETORIA, South Africa — Did Oscar Pistorius get away with murder?
Watching an innocent client walk out of prison is every defense lawyer's dream.
Incidents from the Tucson area and Southern Arizona.
From Southern Arizona's police blotters.
Man stole $5,500 worth
of cigarettes, police say
Utility crew finds body in manhole
Tucson firefighters rescue man in trench
PASCUA YAQUI INDIAN RESERVATION — Tribal police chief Michael Valenzuela drove through darkened desert streets, turned into a Circle K convenience store and pointed to the spot beyond the reservation line where his officers used to take the non-Indian men who battered Indian women.