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By David Keene
Conference showed that the values Reagan cherished still endure
Topic - Andrea Mitchell
Beyond making occasional and mandated appearances before congressional oversight committees, CIA directors are known to remain generally behind the scenes while serving a given administration.
MSNBC host Rachel Maddow asserted Monday that George W. Bush, who exited office in 2009, is ultimately at fault for the current Ukrainian crisis.
One bad thing about our media-mad age is that it's difficult to keep up with all the lies we're being told by our government. The good news is that falsehoods don't have the legs they once had.
It was last March when the country's director of national intelligence, James R. Clapper, appeared before a Senate committee, and with the cameras rolling, took an oath to tell the truth, then hunched over, scratched his brow and proceeded to lie.
Sen. Heidi Heitkamp appeared on MSNBC today to explain her stance on a U.S. military intervention in Syria, saying that the U.S. is not trusting Syrian President Bashar al-Assad, but rather, "we're trusting the Russians" to make good on theirs.
MSNBC host Andrea Mitchell was not biased when she said on a national broadcast that Republicans who don't support expansive immigration reform "ought to be ashamed" of themselves, NBC company executives said.
By appointing John F. Kerry to be the new secretary of state, President Obama attempted to tamp down the wildfire of criticism that had erupted over his debacle in Libya.
The second inauguration of President Barack Obama gave television networks a chance to bask in the majesty of a Washington event that unites Americans of all beliefs and ideologies _ at least for a moment.
Not until Rob Jackson wrapped his hands around another Tony Romo "oops" Sunday night could Washington Redskins fans begin to savor the moment.
It must be said: What NBC newswoman Andrea Mitchell knows about suburban moms would fit on the back of a postage stamp.
Well, that didn't take long. By 11 a.m. Saturday, shortly after presumptive Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney appeared with his newly picked running mate, the Senate Democratic leader fired out a bitter e-mail.
Liberals are trying to pound home the idea that Mitt Romney is out of touch with regular Americans. At least he's not trying to take away their wedding presents.
This year's presidential election will be a contest between truth and lies. Don't think it's that stark? Let's compare how the media handled two incidents. On Feb. 16, philanthropist Foster Friess, a major backer and adviser to Rick Santorum, cracked a joke that became a media sensation.
Birtherism is alive and well. I'm not referring to doubts about President Obama's birthplace. I'm talking, instead, about mounting attacks on prominent Republicans whose parents were born abroad.
A presidential candidate's campaign rhetoric can reveal a lot about what he truly believes, but some of Rick Santorum's language has pushed that to the edge.
"Why would you trust Assad?" host Andrea Mitchell asked the North Dakota Democrat. "Assad has, until this initiative, denied there was an attack, denied he was part of it, denied he has chemical weapons. Why on earth would we trust this man to tell us he's turned them all over to international monitoring and that he is signing a treaty that he's never agreed to sign?"
Mrs. Rice "was able to engineer a much broader U.N. resolution," Ms. Mitchell wrote, "one with real muscle that goes well beyond the no-fly zone."