- People will be safe at 118th Boston Marathon, Mayor Marty Walsh says
- Boy Scout, 12, killed by rolling tree during troop outing at Washington park
- South Korean president: Ferry crew actions ‘murderous’
- President Obama poised to grant clemency to nonviolent drug offenders: report
- Teen OK after riding in wheel well of Hawaii jet
- Kraft recalls 96K pounds of Oscar Mayer hot dogs over cheese error
- Boy Scouts boots church as host after gay leadership dispute
- Sen. Elizabeth Warren’s new book raises 2016 presidential speculation
- America is an oligarchy, not a democracy or republic, university study finds
- Rep. Marsha Blackburn: Hillary Clinton won’t be first female president
Women losing coverage under Obamacare, too
Topic - Chris Hayes
MSNBC host Chris Hayes surprisingly came to Rep. Michele Bachmann's defense on Wednesday after many of his liberal counterparts cheered the news that she would not be seeking reelection next year.
Shortly after liberal MSNBC host Ed Schultz announced he was leaving his prime-time slot, The New York Times revealed that Rachel Maddow's protege Chris Hayes will be taking his place.
Just a few days after the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, comedian Bill Maher said how brave the terrorists were by flying planes into buildings while our military played it safe by only firing missiles from jets at a safe distance. When ABC canceled his show over the overwhelming public outrage, Mr. Maher whined like a baby on national television, saying he was only a comedian.
An MSNBC host issued an apology for saying he is "uncomfortable" calling America's fallen troops heroes on Memorial Day weekend. His gaffe was to say what most leftists firmly believe.
MSNBC host Chris Hayes says he's sorry for his comments about his discomfort with the use of the word "heroes" to describe fallen soldiers.
"It's a good change," family spokesman Chris Hayes told The Associated Press in a telephone interview. "All of this is, with the new lawyer, all good."
Furthermore, Hekmati's new defense lawyer, Mahmoud Alizadeh Tabatabaei, appears to be well connected with the Iranian government and optimistic that Hekmati could be released after completing one-third of his sentence, or about three years, Hayes said.