A Maine woman has defeated her husband in an election they say was more about being involved in their community than about partisan politics.
Police in Southern California have busted a cattle costume rustler after he tried to sell the stolen suits online.
Authorities say a Nebraska man is getting his motorcycle back — 46 years after it was stolen from his backyard.
San Francisco's mayor says he doesn't know what it is. Police say it's not their jurisdiction. And government inspectors are sworn to secrecy.
Some people are into fast cars or sleek aircraft. McKinley Page has nurtured an obsession with a more mundane vehicle: the street sweeper.
A small alligator found under an escalator at Chicago's O'Hare International Airport has left authorities puzzled.
It took a lot less than Kryptonite to fell this Man of Steel.
If it had been a foul ball that struck John Coomer in the eye as he watched a Kansas City Royals game, the courts likely wouldn't force the team to pay for his surgeries and suffering. But because it was a hot dog thrown by the team mascot - he just may have a case.
A Tennessee defense attorney responded to a prosecutor's request to be referred to as "general" and other titles with a request of his own: Just call me "Captain Justice."
In a quiet Tacoma neighborhood, there is one house were Halloween happens year round.
A zombie swarm in Tokyo? Why not, it's Halloween.
Greeting card giant Hallmark said Thursday that it shouldn't have changed the lyrics to "Deck the Halls" on a new holiday ornament that stirred a backlash from customers online. The company removed "gay" from the lyrics of "Deck the Halls."
Acclaimed horror writer Michael McDowell couldn't get enough of death. He collected photographs of people after their demise, whether from natural causes or after crossing paths with someone with a noose, knife or a gun.
A collection of photos you sent to us of your kids who weren't impressed with their Halloween costumes.
Phil Ulmen, who lives on 17th Street in Boise's North End, has featured his fire-breathing dragon for about a decade. One year, 1,400 children stopped by for a scare and some candy. "I love seeing the looks on little kids' faces," Ulmen said.