A Federal Judge has dismissed the first lawsuit filed against President Obama’s immigration “executive action.”
The news cycle in 2014 seemed to be dominated by a series of real and phony “crises” that grabbed our attention for short periods of time.
JetBlu is joining the competition in charging bag fees and cramming in more seats.
Shortly after the new year, we could know whether or not the Supreme Court will issue a definitive ruling on same-sex marriage by the end of June.
Reversing a previous decision, Sony will allow The Interview to be screened in a small number of theaters.
The Commerce Department had a Christmas present for investors, businesses, and consumers today.
The Army’s investigation of the disappearance five years ago of Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl has been referred to a top General, who will decide if a court martial should be convened.
There are again reports of Chinese frustration with the Kim regime in North Korea, but change is unlikely to happen in the DPRK until Beijing is ready to let it happen.
The ground troops that United States has not sent into Iraq to fight ISIL are reportedly in Iraq fighting ISIL.
There’s not a whole lot the United States can do to respond effectively and proportionally to North Korea’s hacking attack against Sony.
NYPD Officers Rafael Ramos and Wenjian Liu were shot dead while sitting in their patrol car In Brooklyn. And those suggesting that anyone other than the killer has “blood on their hands” are being absurd.
President Obama believes the North Korean attack on Sony was “an act of cyber vandalism” rather than “an act of war.”
Two potential candidates for the Republican nomination in 2016 traded barbs this week over the President’s new policy toward Cuba.
More interesting developments from the Supreme Court on what has been one of the biggest legal stories of 2014.
Not surprisingly, the F.C.C. has rejected a petition to ban the word “Redskins” from the airwaves.
President Obama criticized Sony for backing down, and said that the U.S. would respond to North Korea’s cyber attack “at a place and time we choose,”
In the wake of the Senate Intelligence Committee’s report on C.I.A. torture, some have suggested that eight years of Jack Bauer helped make torture more acceptable to the American public.
The U.S. Government has formally charged North Korea with responsibility for the hacking attack on Sony. How to respond to that attack is a more complicated question.
A little round of Qs and As on US-Cuban policy.
Nebraska and Oklahoma are suing Colorado over the Centennial State’s decision to legalize marijuana, but they don’t seem to have much of a case.
Rand Paul is one of the few Republicans who seems to be evaluating the new policy toward Cuba through something other than an outdated Cold War perspective.
A Federal Judge has issued a ruling that sort of says that President Obama’s Immigration action is unconstitutional. Except it’s poorly reasoned, and apparently not legally binding on anyone.
The costs of more than a decade of war are far higher than many ever thought, and we’re still paying the price for the fiscal irresponsibility of the Bush Administration while they were being fought.