President Barack Obama is sending his deepest condolences to those affected by a deadly tornado that ripped through Arkansas.
CINCINNATI - President Barack Obama's campaign is making up for lost time in the battleground state of Ohio.
The Democratic president will campaign Saturday in Mentor and on Sunday at the University of Cincinnati, after three rallies across the state on Friday.
First Lady Michelle Obama will be at Miami University and Kenyon College in Ohio on Saturday. The campaign said Vice President Joe Biden and wife Jill will be in Ohio on Sunday, with details to be announced later.
Obama had canceled scheduled Ohio events including a Cincinnati rally earlier in the week while he monitored government response to superstorm Sandy along the East Coast.
Republican challenger Mitt Romney and running mate Paul Ryan will lead a huge, GOP guest-laden rally Friday evening in the northern Cincinnati suburb of West Chester.
President Barack Obama called himself a "great admirer" of Pope Francis as he sat down at the Vatican Thursday.
President Vladimir Putin on Tuesday fiercely defended Russia's move to annex Crimea, saying the rights of ethnic Russians have been abused by the new Ukrainian government.
Republicans are dismissing President Barack Obama's new $3.9 trillion budget.
President Barack Obama is ordering the Pentagon to accelerate planning for a full U.S. troop withdrawal from Afghanistan.
Addressable TV lets advertisers pinpoint specific homes for commercials.
A survey of academics has found that Eleanor Roosevelt was the nation's best first lady. Michelle Obama ranks fifth.
President Barack Obama said in his State of the Union address Tuesday that he will sign an executive order setting the minimum wage for workers covered by new federal contracts at $10.10 an hour, a big jump from the current federal minimum of $7.25. Obama hopes his order will spur Congress to increase the minimum wage for all employees.
President Barack Obama is promoting his newly unveiled plans to boost wages for some workers and help Americans save for retirement -- no action from Congress necessary.
In a first, working-age people now make up the majority in U.S. households that rely on food stamps -- a switch from a few years ago, when children and the elderly were the main recipients.