- Israel hits symbols of Hamas rule; scores killed
- Mississippi abortion law can’t be enforced
- Teacher who survived Sandy Hook has book deal
- Jury awards Jesse Ventura $1.8M in case vs. ‘American Sniper’ author Chris Kyle
- Government OKs Arab-owned company to operate U.S. cargo port
- Defense lawyer: McDonnell’s wife had ‘crush’ on CEO
- Chinese hackers stole ‘huge quantities’ of sensitive data on Israel’s Iron Dome
- House unveils bill to speed deportations of illegal immigrant children
- Californians protest middle school for hiring white man to teach cultural studies
- Killer’s sentencing overturned because mother couldn’t find seat in courtroom
Topic - Bill Clinton
A Chinese business mogul shelled out $500,000 at auction for the privilege of eating lunch with President Bill Clinton and his wife, former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton — but when he asked for permission to bring along his kids, his reported answer was a bit shocking: Yes, if you round it up to a cool $1 million.
For years, I have been comparing the Clinton family to the family of Warren Gamaliel Harding, our 29th president.
An overlooked joke that Bill Clinton told to a crowd of Jewish Republicans about Jews — one that fell flat — has now resurfaced in a new book, biting at the former president as his wife Hillary mulls a run for the White House.
President Obama is going to renege on his campaign promise to Bill Clinton and press for Sen. Elizabeth Warren — not Hillary Rodham Clinton — to be the Democratic candidate for the White House in 2016, said "Blood Feud" author Edward Klein.
Former President Bill Clinton and his former Secretary of State wife, Hillary, are big money-making machines, it seems, having raised a total of $1 billion-plus from various political causes over the last two decades.
Republican National Committee chairman Reince Priebus said former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton is "obnoxious," and former President Bill Clinton is a "hypocrite," and both have worn out their public welcome.
Former President Bill Clinton said Sunday that Hillary Clinton's history of public service should override her comments on her family's wealth to show that she is in touch with the struggles of the middle class.
A self-admitted marijuana dabbler himself, former President Bill Clinton on Sunday encouraged states to 'experiment' with legalizing marijuana, though he thinks the federal government should stay out of the issue.
The Clintons have intertwined their public service and private gain, often tapping the same companies for money that benefit them politically, personally and charitably — and the businesses are likely to seek favor should Mrs. Clinton run for and win the White House.
Former presidential contender Newt Gingrich has found a similarity between former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton and reality television starlet Kim Kardashian: Neither dances well in front of others.
Author Edward Klein's newest release, "Blood Feud," is being billed as a tell-all of the animosity that marked the Clinton-Obama family relations — and already sparks are flying over first lady Michelle Obama's less-than-complimentary pet name for former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton.
Journalists, politicians and pundits are now in full parlor game mode, examining who is at fault — or not at fault — for the uncertain future of Iraq.
A spike in migration cost Bill Clinton the Arkansas governor's mansion in 1980.
There are some in Chicago who still entertain the notion that Mayor Rahm Emanuel will somehow end up in the 2016 presidential race, either in the lead role himself, or as a vice presidential running mate of Hillary Rodham Clinton. This week, however, Mr. Emanuel's thoughts are with Bill Clinton. who journeys to Chicago on Friday to headline a fundraiser for his former senior adviser
"Andrew brings to this race both an extraordinary record of public service and an extraordinary capacity to lead," said Mr. Clinton in a fundraising letter. "I believe that those assets, as well as his deep commitment to Colorado, give him the best chance to hold this seat in November."
Having admitted that Mr. Clinton's perjury charges reached the prerequisite for removal from office, he wrote, "I called for these proceedings to be dismissed, out of genuine concern for the divisive effect that an ultimately futile trial would have on the Senate and on the nation."