- Ron Paul on son Rand: ‘I think he probably will’ run for president
- Cold War heats up again in the Arctic: Russian airfield reactivated after 20 years
- 6-year-old boy suspended for sexual harassment over kiss
- Voters deciding Mass. congressional contest
- Holiday cheer: Airline grants Christmas wishes for 250 unsuspecting passengers
- U.S. vet held in North Korea says statement was coerced
- NTSB hearing on San Francisco airliner crash postponed
- Toronto Mayor Rob Ford insists he has dried out, vows sobriety test
- Greenpeace video warns that climate change is wrecking Santa’s home
- Herman Cain profiled in ‘Political Power’ comic book
Latest Clint Eastwood Items
Clint Eastwood set off a firestorm when he mocked the empty-suit president, Barack Obama, by placing a vacant chair onstage at the Republican National Convention. This week, the Democrats are running an empty-chair convention and proving him right.
Asea change has washed over America since Freud asked the question that forever perplexes everybody: "What do women want?" The question remains forever elusive, because women are never of one mind. To the consternation of marketers, political and otherwise, women don't all think alike.
Celebrities are flocking to Charlotte for the Democratic convention, albeit without the prop furniture that made Clint Eastwood's appearance at last week's Republican convention so talked about.
Celebrities are descending on Charlotte for this week’s convention. That’s no surprise, because in Hollywood, it’s easier to be a drug addict, drunk driver or adulterer than it is to be a Republican.
Republicans are usually scrambling to add a little star power to their conventions, but in Tampa, Fla., last week, Clint Eastwood stole the spotlight and set off his very own Twitter war, galvanizing both the right and the left like few other convention speeches in recent memory.
Eight years after Sen. Dianne Feinstein of California said the push for legalizing gay marriage was "too much, too fast, too soon," the Democratic Party will make history Tuesday when it is expected to be the first major party to endorse gay marriage in its platform.
President Barack Obama says he's a "huge Clint Eastwood fan," even in the aftermath of the actor's rambling "invisible Obama" monologue at the GOP convention.
Three days after Clint Eastwood's rambling, on-stage "conversation" with an imaginary Barack Obama, Republicans and Democrats were split on whether the improvisational bit helped or hurt Mitt Romney.
Ratings for the final night of the Republican National Convention, which featured Mitt Romney and Clint Eastwood, weren't a blockbuster.