A 17-year-old Long Island student has applied to and was accepted at all eight Ivy League schools.
A Virginia couple is averaging more than $1 million a week in lottery winnings.
A Maine man in search of a valuable mineral cut open a dead porcupine on the side of the road and unexpectedly pulled out its still-living baby.
Make whatever pun about politics you prefer, the race for mayor of Divide, Colorado, is turning into a real zoo. Even with 11 candidates running for office, not a single one of them is human. Kevin Torres reports a group of animals are running for mayor and they're doing it for a good cause.
A firefighter put his reptile-handling experience to good use when he rescued a 6-foot-long python from a burning home in western Michigan.
A teenager has published a study suggesting the federal government could save millions of dollars a year in printing costs by switching to a thinner typeface that uses less ink.
Nearly a million jars of peanut butter are being dumped at a New Mexico landfill to expedite the sale of a bankrupt peanut-processing plant that was at the heart of a 2012 salmonella outbreak and nationwide recall.
Sometimes what goes around, comes around. A Florida driver found out the hard way, after he cut off a woman on the road, made a rude gesture towards her and crashed into a pole.
Palm Springs is singing "Goodbye, Norma Jean."
Taco Bell is name-dropping an unlikely clown to promote its new breakfast menu - Ronald McDonald.
The Bakersfield Condors are "back" at it with another offbeat promotion. On Friday night, the team is hosting a hairiest-back contest.
When emergency dispatchers in Nebraska's Sarpy County picked up a recent call, all they heard were the sounds of breathing and scratching.
The Fox and Hound pub in downtown Philadelphia boasts all the fixings of a standard sports bar: huge TVs, numerous beers on draft and a menu filled with burgers, wings and nachos. So what are all the easels and canvases for?
Starting Tuesday through April 3, Facebook fans can debate 10 'house rules' that are on the site. The top rules will make it into the House Rules Edition that will be available in the fall. They'll also be in the classic Monopoly's game guide in 2015, although officially the rules will not change.
Girl Scout Katie Francis of Oklahoma City sold 18,107 boxes of cookies in a seven-week sales period that ended Sunday night. The previous mark was set by Elizabeth Brinton, who sold approximately 18,000 one year in the 1980s.