Trump's most famous political foray until now was a quest to determine if Obama was not born in the U.S. Today he tried to make amends with a visit to a black church.
Mary M. Chapman has covered business and labor unions for the United Press International and the Bureau of National Affairs Inc. She is an award-winning poet and was recognized by the Society of Professional Journalists for outstanding reporting. Now in business for herself, Chapman contributes regularly to The New York Times. She also has written for Newsweek, Fortune, the Detroit Free Press, The Detroit News, People, MSN.com, Canadian Auto Press and HOUR Detroit, among others.
Deontae Mitchell’s body was found in a field after he was kidnapped outside of a grocery store on Tuesday. One felon has been arrested and another is still on the lam.
The freedom fighter wasn’t really taught in Louise Davis’s classes, but she knew her ancestor’s brave exploits—and now the whole nation will.
Brian Willingham may look like most of the people he polices in Flint, Michigan, but that doesn’t make his job any easier.
More than 15,000 households have had their taps turned off for being past due. Yet the bankrupt city hasn’t touched 40 businesses who owe $9.5 million in total.
Samantha Kelly said she was raped. She killed herself, and charges against her alleged assailant were dropped. In her most extensive interview to date, Samantha's mother talks to Mary Chapman—about her daughter's anguish, the letters from classmates about the bullying Samantha endured, and her plans to sue.
Who was the Michigan man accused by the Justice Department of plotting to kill police and overthrow the government? Mary M. Chapman talks to David Brian Stone's ex-mother-in-law about what she feared about him.