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- Aborted fetuses from British Columbia incinerated in Oregon plant to make electricity
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- 3 Americans dead in shooting at Kabul hospital by Afghan guard
- Running on empty: EPA slashes biofuel goals because of ethanol shortage
By Andrew P. Napolitano
Obama's veil of secrecy is pierced
Topic - Chuck Norris
Chuck Norris’ spacious Dallas home from his “Walker, Texas Ranger” television series is on the market. The Mediterranean ranch-style home in the tony Dallas neighborhood of Northwood Hills also was the on-screen residence of Cordell Walker, the roundhouse-kicking Texas Ranger who battled villainy at every turn.
No presidential candidate worth his chauffeured SUV has reached his personal zenith without this: celebrities to vouch for them. They are the glam and glitter of political campaigns, sure to turn even jaded political operatives into fawning celeb watchers.
Chuck Norris — perhaps best known for his role in "Delta Force" and TV series "Walker, Texas Ranger" — endorsed Newt Gingrich more than a week ago and on Monday the former House speaker's campaign pointed to his words as evidence that the "mainstream media" and "Washington elite" are out of touch with the everyday voters.
In a Dec. 2 story about actor Chuck Norris receiving an honorary membership in the Texas Rangers, The Associated Press erroneously reported one of his titles on the his television show, "Walker, Texas Ranger." He was the lead actor and executive producer, not the executive director.
There's only one man tough enough to take down "Walker, Texas Ranger." And that's Chuck Norris, Texas Ranger.
Mr. Norris writes that the Georgia Republican still performed better among women — both evangelical and married — than Mitt Romney.
"And despite that Romney and his cronies have spent, and will spend, millions and millions of more dollars in Florida and Nevada to perforate Newt's character and record again, which … in Florida alone is 20 times what has been spent there in supporting any other Republican candidate, I am believing that voters will neither be bought by his money nor directed by his political spin and rhetoric, just as those in South Carolina didn't fall for the fool's gold," Mr. Norris said.