National

Lohan sues over 'Grand Theft Auto V' game

(AP) — Lindsay Lohan is suing the makers of the "Grand Theft Auto" video games. The actress says the latest installment used her image and created a character based on her without her permission.

New VA secretary nominee not a health care expert 


(AP) — A onetime Army Ranger and former CEO of a Fortune 500 consumer products company, Robert McDonald may face his toughest challenge yet in fixing the huge, scandal-plagued Veterans Affairs Department.

New Ford CEO gets $5.25M pay package, plus options

(AP) — New Ford CEO Mark Fields will get a pay package worth more than $5.25 million this year as he takes over for the retiring Alan Mulally.

Dow flirts with 17,000 as market sets new highs

(AP) — U.S. stocks are finishing at record highs as the Dow Jones industrial average closes in on 17,000 points for the first time.

Report: Health law sign-ups dogged by data flaws 


(AP) — The Obama administration is struggling to resolve widespread data discrepancies that could call into question coverage for millions under the health overhaul, the government's health care fraud watchdog reported Tuesday.

House reduces reporting of lawmakers' free trips

(AP) — The House is no longer requiring lawmakers to report some free trips they take on the annual forms they file about their personal finances.

Food makers bet Americans want drinkable food 


(AP) — Muscle Milk apparently isn't just for athletes. It's also for busy people who want to drink their meals.

S&P 500 posts its sixth straight quarterly gain

(AP) — U.S. stocks are closing out another strong quarter, giving the Standard & Poor's 500 index its sixth straight quarterly gain.

Obama: I'll act on my own on immigration

(AP) — In the face of an unyielding Congress, President Barack Obama said Monday he will no longer wait for Republicans to act on immigration and will move on his own to make policy changes in what has been a top second-term priority of his presidency.

White House: Court ruling risks women's health

(AP) — The White House says women's health will be jeopardized by a Supreme Court's decision that allows corporations with religious objections to opt out of a requirement that they cover contraceptives.