Some in Washington are claiming the intelligence community missed the warning signs of unrest in Tunisia and Egypt in what looks like little more than an effort to create scapegoats if things go wrong.
The end game in Egypt may be beginning.
Kenneth Cole used a tongue-in-cheek reference to the Cairo protests to promote its new spring collection.
Egypt entered a second day of chaos with all signs pointing to things getting worse before they get better.
Today, Egypt seethed with rage, and the United States lost patience with its ally in Cairo.
Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak’s speech to the nation tonight seems destined to make the situation worse.
One Republican Congressman is calling on President Obama to stand firmly behind our “friend” in Cairo, even though there’s little evidence we can trust him.
The events in Egypt have led some to ask if the mere act of cutting off access to the Internet is, in itself, an human rights violation.
The Obama administration’s slow and cautious response to Egypt’s protest was frustrating. And correct.
The situatution in Egypt continues to escalate as the state strikes back at the prostests.
Anti-government protests raged in Egypt for a second day, and nobody seems to know where they’re headed.
Inevitably, the Nazis made an appearance during yesterday’s debate over health care reform in the House. It’s time for it to stop, or at least time for the rest of us to stop taking seriously anyone who resorts to such arguments.
Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orbán was greeted with protests from some EU parliamentarians when he addressed them as its rotating president of the European Council.
Information made public by Wikileaks appears to have played a role in sparking the protest movement that has brought down the President of Tunisia.
A new Gallup poll reflects the declining role of religion in American public, and private, life.
What the Haley Barbour situation illustrates is that we, as a country, have not fully accepted or dealt with our own past.
Americans who think our politics couldn’t get more polarized need only look across the Pond, where our European cousins have been routinely dealing with rioting in the streets over measures to rein in unsustainable social programs.
The cholera outbreak in Haiti continues unabated; riots against UN peacekeepers have broken out.
It appears that full body scanners, operated by leering yahoos under the cover of government authority, may finally be rousing the sheep who have meekly submitted to the absurd delays and indignities that have been piled on since 9/11 and sundry botched attempts.
Yesterday’s outrage of the day involved an odd book written by a creep, and it has lessons galore for everyone.
If you’re looking for a reason why the GOP is likely to do very well tomorrow, voter response to the “right track/wrong track” question is a very good guide.
The Washington Post looks around and discovers that the Tea Party isn’t racist after all. Their bad, I guess.
Nobel Laureate Liu Xiaobo has dedicated his Nobel Peace Prize to the victims of the June 1989 massacre in Tianamen Square. Proving again that the events of that day still live on in the memory of many Chinese people.
Chinese dissident Liu Xiaobo has won the 2010 Nobel Peace Prize. He probably doesn’t know it, though, because he’s currently sitting in a Chinese prison.
The Supreme Court yesterday heard oral argument in a case where being on the right side means supporting some vile people, but that’s what the First Amendment is all about.
Would non-violence really have failed against the Nazis? History suggests maybe not….