A gallery of scanned photos from the Associated Press' glass negative archive.
Teachers' unions have protested it. Republicans have condemned it. U.S. businesses helped initiate it and President Obama endorsed it.
The highways America needs can’t be built in five months. Major projects may take years of planning and multiple years for construction.
Federal and state transportation officials have performed a miracle before our own eyes.
CHEYENNE, Wyo. — A judge has sentenced a Cheyenne man to three life prison terms without the possibility of parole for the killings of two women and the wounding of another.
The Associated Press has hired a statehouse reporter for Montana.
CHEYENNE, Wyo. — The ex-wife of a Cheyenne man who faces a possible death sentence in the slaying of two people at his home describes her ex-husband as a devoted father.
The backlog of U.S. veteran pension and disability claims is a national disgrace and a hardship to thousands of American warriors and their families.
GREAT FALLS — Cascade County Commissioners have approved a plan to pay for bullet-resistant windows and other security measures at the Cascade County Courthouse.
WASHINGTON — “Has this been the worst year of your presidency?”
What citizens don’t know can hurt them.
Even the littlest pebble tossed into still water will produce waves that ripple outward. Sometimes these tiny waves can end up becoming tsunamis.
For years I’ve joked that there were only two types of people who read newspaper bylines – journalists and journalists’ mothers.
A lie repeated often and confidently enough can become widely mistaken for the truth, becoming a belief that obscures the facts. False beliefs about disaster follow this model; their poison is concentrated in a few oft-deployed words, notably “mobs,” “panic” and “looting.”
At least 2,134 members of the U.S. military have died and 19,250 have been wounded in Afghanistan as a result of the U.S.-led invasion launched in October 2001 in response to the 9/11 attacks, according to an Associated Press count Tuesday.
Serious gaps in keeping track of convicts released on electronic monitors are a threat to public safety, according to an Associated Press investigation reported in the July 29 Billings Gazette.
HELENA — Associated Press reporters in Montana have been subject to online threats after the news spread that Attorney General Tim Fox had denied AP’s request for the names and other information about Montanans with concealed-weapons permits.
Two months ago, U.S. Senate Democrats and Republicans concerned with maintaining a free press started promoting long-delayed action to prevent the federal government from discouraging the free flow of information.
Repeat DUI offenders are a menace to public safety.
In May 2012, the U.S. Department of Justice secretly subpoenaed personal and work telephone records for several Associated Press reporters and editors, along with general AP office numbers in New York, Hartford, Conn.; Washington, D.C.; and for the main AP number in the U.S. House of Represe…