- Texas man arrested for powder-letter hoax
- Islamic State opens ‘marriage bureau’ for single jihadists
- Drone almost blocks California firefighting planes
- Tornado rips off roofs, downs trees near Boston
- GOP: Environmental rules keeping agents from accessing border
- John Kerry: Millions displaced by religious fighting in 2013
- Federal appeals court rules against Virginia’s gay marriage ban
- White House says Russia ‘losing’ war in Ukraine
- Hamas turns to North Korea for weapons deal, Iran for money
- Syrian casualties surge as jihadis consolidate
- Third time the charm? Americans wish certain presidents had stayed beyond two terms
- White House hustles to defend Kerry’s failure to broker Middle East cease-fire
- ACLU: Unprecedented U.S. spying has chilling effect on reporters and sources
- Obama’s post re-election stats irk: 81 golf rounds, 75 fundraisers
- White House says Russia 'losing' war in Ukraine
- Hillary Clinton: Forget Obama, George W. Bush made her 'proud to be an American'
- EPSTEIN: All IRS roads lead to the archivist
- HAYDEN: Intelligence, evidence and the case against Russia
- D.C. seeks to stay judge's order allowing gun owners to carry in public
- Border surge puts Obama legacy on immigration at stake
- Tactical advantage: Russian military shows off impressive new gear
- KUHNER: Will Russia-Ukraine be Europe's next war?
- Illegal immigrants demand representation in White House meetings
- 'Pocket drones': U.S. Army developing tiny spies for the next big war
Obama's biggest White House 'fails'
Celebrities turned politicians
Athletes turned actors
20 gadgets that changed the world
Fighting in Iraq
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Question of the Day
By Stephen Dinan - The Washington Times
After two years of playing offense, immigrant rights groups suddenly and unexpectedly find themselves playing political defense, pushing back against proposals to speed up deportations of people surging across the border illegally even while advocates plead with the White House to take politically risky executive action to halt deportations in the interior.
By Meredith Somers - The Washington Times
Christians facing death threats from Islamic extremists flee their homes in Mosul, Iraq. The death toll continues to rise as Israel and Hamas bombard each other with mortar fire. In China, police officers remove landmark crosses from the Christian churches.
By Andrea Noble - The Washington Times
D.C. police issued bulletins to officers and residents Monday explaining that they no longer would arrest people for carrying legally registered handguns outside their homes.
By Jessica Chasmar - The Washington Times
Money magazine entered the college-ranking game on Monday, declaring a little-known Massachusetts business school as the nation’s “best bang for your buck” college.
- Computer glitch caused odd Saturday release of D.C. guns ruling
- Metro's long-awaited Silver Line opens to positive reviews from commuters
- Federal appeals court rules against Virginia's gay marriage ban
- SIMMONS: Re-education of humanity and the PC crowd
This week, guests will interact with Federal Reserve Chair Janet L. Yellen and colleagues inside a benign bubble that no outsider can prick — a scripted symposium, manufactured for the select few in Jackson Hole, Wyoming.
By Jessica Chasmar - The Washington Times
The Islamic State has opened a “marriage bureau” for women who want to wed militants in its “caliphate” spanning northern Syria and Iraq.
By Ben Wolfgang - The Washington Times
Iowa is more than 1,200 miles from the U.S.-Mexico line, but for political purposes this year, it has become something of a border state.
By Kristen East - The Washington Times
One of the nation’s leading atheist groups has lost another round in its legal battle to remove steel beams found in the shape of a cross after the Sept. 11 attacks on the World Trade Center, now on display at New York’s new National Sept. 11 Memorial and Museum.
By Karin Laub and Tia Goldenberg - Associated Press
A strike on a Gaza park killed 10 people Monday, nine of them children, as Israeli and Palestinian authorities traded blame over the attack and fighting in the Gaza war raged on despite a major Muslim holiday.
By Maggie Ybarra - The Washington Times
A government oversight agency says the Pentagon has lost track of more than 40 percent of the firearms it has provided to Afghanistan’s security forces, prompting officials to contemplate a “carrot and stick” approach to arming the fledgling military.
- ACLU: Unprecedented U.S. spying has chilling effect on reporters and sources, weakens accountability
Get Daily Alerts
By David Keene
Allowing states to innovate could reduce dependency on bureaucracy
- VIDEO: Emily Miller on Fox News about Mark Witaschek guilty verdict for muzzleloader bullets in D.C.