|8 children found dead in Australia home
Police in Australia aren't saying how eight children, ages 18 months to 15 years, died. Their bodies were found in a home Friday in the Cairns suburb of Manoora.
|Action being considered against NKorea
The chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee says he has no doubt that North Korea was involved in the hacking attack against Sony Pictures and the threat against movie theaters.
|World stocks gain, Sony stocks lower
Wall Street is headed for another day of gains following yesterday's surge in both the Dow and the S&P 500 of 2.4 percent and today's advances for markets in Asia and Europe.
|Study: large carnivores gaining ground in Europe
Brown bears, grey wolves and other large carnivores are making a comeback in Europe.
|Canadian woman stops for ducks; sentenced in 2 deaths
A Canadian woman who caused a fatal traffic accident after stopping her car to help ducks on a busy highway has been sentenced to 90 days in prison.
|More US troops to train Iraqis
More U.S. troops will be heading soon to Iraq, where the top U.S. commander says it will take at least three years to build up the capabilities of the Iraqi military.
|Texas theater schedules showing of "Team America"
If it's a comedy featuring a North Korean leader that moviegoers want, that's what they'll get.
|GOP senator supports better ties with Cuba
Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul says starting to trade with Cuba "is probably a good idea" and the lengthy economic embargo against the communist island "just hasn't worked."
|Sony emails show a studio ripe for hacking
In the weeks before hackers broke into Sony Pictures Entertainment, the studio suffered significant technology outages it blamed on software flaws and incompetent technical staffers who weren't paying attention, even as hackers targeted executives to trick them into revealing their online credentials.
|AP source: North Korea linked to Sony hacking
Federal investigators have now connected the hacking of Sony Pictures Entertainment Inc. to North Korea, a U.S. official said Wednesday, though it remained unclear how the federal government would respond to a break-in that exposed sensitive documents and ultimately led to terrorist threats against moviegoers.