Little Rock-based Windstream said Tuesday that it will separate some of its network assets, including its fiber and copper networks and other real estate, into a publicly traded real estate investment trust, a spinoff that the company said will lower its debt by $3.2 billion.
An engineering management expert has been named leader of graduate programs at the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville, school officials said Monday.
Zillow Inc. announced its plan Monday to purchase Trulia Inc. for $3.5 billion in an all-stock deal that is designed to make the combined entity the largest in online real estate advertising.
August sizzles like a smelter; even bugs and lizards swelter. August is the parched month that cries out, "water! -- water! -- watermelon!" Camels go dry, but elephants -- white elephants -- are for sale by the yard.
WASHINGTON -- A bipartisan deal announced Monday would authorize about $17 billion to help veterans avoid long waits for health care, hire more doctors and nurses to treat veterans, and make it easier to fire executives at the Department of Veterans Affairs.
McALLEN, Texas (AP) — For nearly two months, images of immigrant children who have crossed the border without a parent, only to wind up in concrete holding cells once in United States, have tugged at heartstrings. Yet most Americans now say U.S. law should be changed so they can be sent home quickly, without a deportation hearing.
NEW ALBANY, Ind. (AP) — A southern Indiana sheriff accused of patronizing a prostitute gave the woman a deputy's badge and uniform so she could get hotel discounts, then later encouraged her to get rid of the evidence, authorities said Tuesday.
Human rights and gay rights activists on Tuesday urged President Barack Obama to ensure that the issue of anti-gay discrimination in Africa is on the agenda at next week's summit in Washington with more than 40 African leaders.
NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market fell modestly on Tuesday as investors waited for a batch of big economic reports later this week.
WASHINGTON (AP) — President Barack Obama is taking four Kansas City residents out to dinner to chew over the concerns of heartland Americans, with little time remaining for action on pressing issues before Congress begins its August recess.