Votes can be cast through Monday in USA Today’s 10Best Readers’ Choice Awards
Lake of the Ozarks is one of the most popular and visited lakes in the Midwest. Now the area’s enthusiasts have a chance to name it one of the best recreational lakes in the nation.
AquaPalooza, billed as the Lake of the Ozark's largest family-friendly boating and floating event, returns to Dog Days Bar and Grill at the Lake on Saturday, July 18.
The favorite among fans watching in person and at home to win the World Series of Poker’s ultimate championship has fallen short.
President Barack Obama on Wednesday rejected the idea of revoking Bill Cosby’s Presidential Medal of Freedom because of sexual misconduct allegations.
A long time ago in a galaxy far, far away … it would be difficult to imagine a lineup of artists quite like this.
Because you have to squint pretty hard to spot the differences from Marvel movie to Marvel movie. If "Ant-Man" proves anything, it's that any diversion in this universe is likely to get stomped underfoot.
Author Harper Lee’s hometown of Monroeville buzzed with excitement Tuesday over the release of her novel “Go Set a Watchman,” which was actually the first draft of the Pulitzer Prize-winning “To Kill a Mockingbird.”
Shortly after sunrise Tuesday, the doors opened at the Old Courthouse Museum in Monroeville, Alabama, and a bell tolled.
"Code of Conduct" (Emily Bestler), by Brad Thor
Counterterrorism operative Scot Harvath dives deep into another world-shattering plot with personal ramifications in "Code of Conduct," Brad Thor's latest thriller.
"A Necessary End" (William Morrow), by Holly Brown
The desire for a child — an occasion that should be joyful — turns into a deadly obsession in the highly stylized "A Necessary End."
The annual Tour de Jeff City Moonlight Bike Ride is at 2 a.m. Aug. 2.
Rachel rides the train into London every day, even though she no longer has a job to go to. She fantasizes about a couple she sees along the way.
As an owner of the only secular bookstore in Harper Lee's hometown, Spencer Madrie figured he'd sell hundreds of books — maybe more — after the stunning announcement that the author was releasing a sequel to her 1960 blockbuster "To Kill a Mockingbird."
All is not well for Superman, audiences at Comic-Con found out on Saturday during a jam-packed and revealing Warner Bros. presentation in Hall H. The studio also debuted a first look at the comic-book movie "Suicide Squad" at the annual convention.
Like her classic "To Kill a Mockingbird," the Harper Lee novel coming out Tuesday is a coming of age story. And not just for Scout Finch.