A long-circulating report of an Amber Alert issued for three-year-old girl taken by man in a grey car is not valid.
A controversial 2014 study used survey data to demonstrate that 38 people might have voted as non-citizens in 2008, and web sites subsequently did a lot of extrapolating.
What caused the "Satanic Panic" phenomenon to begin in the 1980s, and how did a husband and wife who started a daycare center get swept into the center of it?
The "Atlas Shrugged" author called government handouts "immoral," but there is evidence that she accepted Social Security benefits in her later years — and that it was consistent with her worldview to do so.
The claim about the Massachusetts Democrat originated with a fake news web site and an unrelated image.
The Standford law professor's paper is likely to add fuel to the gun control debate.
Sadly, the photographs just showed a deformed stillborn lamb.
A Snapchat addition that allows people to locate one another on an interactive map has raised some concerns about user privacy.
Partisan web sites misrepresent the source of funding for the Republican senator's care as an infant in Alabama.
After 79 people died in a London apartment building fire, police are considering filing manslaughter charges.
Police fatally shot Michael Brown, an unarmed African American teenager, in 2014.
Actor Johnny Depp asked a festival crowd when the last time was that an actor assassinated a president.
The small town expects to see up to 100,000 visitors hoping to glimpse the 21 August solar eclipse.
More commonly known as the lone star tick, this unnerving arachnid can transmit an illness with symptoms similar to Lyme disease, as well as a substance that can cause an allergy to red meat.
Rebecca Burger died of a heart attack 18 June 2017 after part of a whipped cream canister struck her in the chest.
A harrowing story about a hapless tourist in Australia originated from a site that publishes hoax articles.
A satirical web site adds to the archive of distasteful fake stories about Bill and Hillary Clinton's "victims."
An image purportedly showing an sign in the London Underground asking people to wear deodorant because the tube smelled like an old ham was just a joke.
A partisan web site quotes the House Minority Leader selectively in order to create a false equivalence with the 2017 Republican health care plan.
An 1898 photograph of a woman named Julia Richardson was mistaken for a photograph of a 1980s tennis player with a similar name.