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Jessica Chasmar

Jessica Chasmar

Jessica Chasmar is a continuous news writer for The Washington Times, covering topics on culture and politics. Originally from Palm Beach Gardens, Fla., Jessica graduated from the University of Florida where she received a bachelor's degree in journalism and a master's degree in mass communication.

During her time at University of Florida, she worked as an associate editor for The Gainesville Sun and interned at Entercom Communications. In 2011, she was part of the start-up team for The Washington Times' digital aggregation product, Times247. She can be reached at jchasmar@washingtontimes.com.

Articles by Jessica Chasmar

Dennis Rodman sings "Happy Birthday" to North Korean leader Kim Jong-un, seated above in the stands, before an exhibition basketball game at an indoor stadium in Pyongyang, North Korea on Wednesday, Jan. 8, 2014. (AP Photo/Kim Kwang Hyon, File)

Dennis Rodman on 'The Interview': 'It's only a movie'

Former NBA star Dennis Rodman doesn't appear to be thrilled about Sony's Wednesday release of "The Interview," saying that people should watch his documentary on the despotic nation instead. Published December 24, 2014

Bruce Willis posted a video message on the United Service Organizations' website Thursday, reminding Americans to appreciate the military members spending this holiday season overseas. (YouTube/USO4Troops)

Bruce Willis issues Christmas message for U.S. troops

Bruce Willis posted a video message on the United Service Organizations' website Thursday, reminding Americans to appreciate and thank the U.S. military members spending this holiday season overseas. Published December 24, 2014

A startling new anti-gun ad released by a San Francisco-based production company encourages children to commit a series of crimes by stealing their parents' guns and turning them over to school officials. (Sleeper 13 Productions)

PSA encourages kids to steal parents' guns, hand over to teachers

A startling new anti-gun ad released by a San Francisco-based production company encourages children to commit a series of crimes by stealing their parents' guns and turning them over to school officials, The Daily Caller reported Monday. Published December 22, 2014