When Minna Kim Mazza, a Chicago Web site designer, was shopping for wedding invitations, not one of the typefaces she saw shaped the M in her first name the way she wanted.
Iraqis check election campaign posters on a wall in Baghdad In Iraq, mounting violence against Iraqi security forces a month before the country's first free elections, has prompted the U.S. military to boost troop levels and the Iraqi government to create a new security force.
So this issue has become now the hot topic once again. This time though with much stronger responses from all sides. And the big question of what to do about it has increased to a new level for all involved.
As the U.S. military gears up for a possible war in Iraq, so too are U.S. and international relief agencies that will deal with humanitarian needs during and after any conflict there.
While House and Senate lawmakers struggle to reach compromise on issues like immigration reform, they have no trouble agreeing on lighthearted fare like Hawaii's Don Ho bill or Idaho's
Ukraine's faltering Orange Revolution is seen by analysts as something that was hardly avoidable. Many Eastern European countries went through a number of rapid successions in leadership before they somewhat stabilized. But given the EU's reduced appetite for new members any time soon, will this lead to greater chances for Moscow to embark on a renewed struggle for control over its neigbour?
Environmental advocates say the price of wind-generated electricity is plummeting, making the alternative energy source more viable in the commercial market.
Plane spotters have had a rough time since Sept. 11, 2001. These aviation groupies who haunt airports to watch and photograph planes in action are now in the crosshairs of law enforcement agents worried about terrorism.
As the number of women imprisoned in America grows, a new prison romance dynamic is emerging through the Internet: men pursuing lady cons, a twist on the traditional prison relationship. But buyer beware: Happy endings are rare, and scams have already cost men hundreds of thousands of dollars.
A South Korean lawmaker has quoted intelligence officials as saying they have no evidence North Korea has recently counterfeited U.S. dollars.