By Andrew P. Napolitano
The president's men trash the Constitution to pursue antagonists
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
Seven Egyptian security guards taken hostage while traveling through the Sinai peninsula were freed Wednesday.
Rebel forces and armed civilians are rounding up thousands of black Libyans and migrants from sub-Sahara Africa, accusing them of fighting for ousted strongman Moammar Gadhafi and holding them in makeshift jails across the capital.
Yemen's president, out of the country recuperating from wounds from an attack on his palace, still has a powerful hand on the ground at home: his son. Ahmed Ali Saleh commands Yemen's most highly trained troops, has them deployed in the streets of the capital and seems determined to preserve his father's rule against enormous pressure at home and abroad.
A Bakersfield man has been sentenced to five years in prison after admitting to working illegally as an agent for the government of Yemen.
Computer files maintained by a "cyber-terrorist" gang in the United Kingdom included a threat by 45 Muslim doctors said to be planning an attack on the Mayport Naval Base in Jacksonville, Fla., and other U.S. sites using car bombs and rocket grenades.
Egypt's military spokesman, Col. Ahmed Ali, said in a Facebook posting that "the efforts of military intelligence" combined with aid from local tribal elders led to the freeing of the men, AP said.
"When the rebels entered Tripoli, some guys came and burned down my house," he said.