- Islamic State opens ‘marriage bureau’ for single jihadists
- Drone almost blocks California firefighting planes
- Tornado rips off roofs, downs trees near Boston
- GOP: Environmental rules keeping agents from accessing border
- John Kerry: Millions displaced by religious fighting in 2013
- Federal appeals court rules against Virginia’s gay marriage ban
- White House says Russia ‘losing’ war in Ukraine
- Hamas turns to North Korea for weapons deal, Iran for money
- Syrian casualties surge as jihadis consolidate
- U.N. rights chief: Flight MH17 downing possible war crime
Topic - Cliven Bundy
Cliven Bundy's son: Couple who killed 2 Vegas officers were at ranch but were asked to leave.
Sunday's slaying of two Las Vegas policemen raises to 23 the number of law enforcement officers killed by gunfire this year, a 53 percent increase over the tally at this time last year, and is spurring concern about the influence of radical groups.
A 2010 Pentagon directive on military support to civilian authorities details what critics say is a troubling policy that envisions the Obama administration's potential use of military force against Americans.
America is a land of stories. We love to use stories about individuals to extract general principles about society as a whole. The story of Cliven Bundy is no exception.
Unlike the militiamen who came with weapons to support southern Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy in his stand against federal land managers, ranchers in northern Nevada are taking a page out of Gandhi's book in their protest of livestock grazing reductions on U.S. lands.
Nevada cattle rancher Cliven Bundy said in a lengthy written statement that he's not going to sue the federal government after all, despite the number of lawyers he says have lined up to state his case against the Bureau of Land Management for free.
In what some are calling a replay of the Nevada standoff with rancher Cliven Bundy, a New Mexico county board agreed Monday to instruct the sheriff to remove the Forest Service gates blocking thirsty cattle from reaching water, setting up a clash with federal agents over state water rights and endangered species.
The Obama administration's crackdown on Western land use has sparked a furor over the Forest Service's decision to fence off a creek used by thirsty cattle in drought-stricken Otero County, New Mexico.
A congressman who represents the area of Nevada that's home to Cliven Bundy's ranch says his constituents are demanding he ask state and local law enforcement to get rid of militia members who have come to stand by the rancher's side in his grazing dispute against the federal government.
A Nevada congressman is calling on elected officials in the state to rid a town in his district of militia members who have rallied around rancher Cliven Bundy in his battle with federal land managers.
Behind the hoopla surrounding Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy's standoff with the Bureau of Land Management is a growing resentment over the federal government's status as the largest landowner in the West.
Rep. Chris Stewart of Utah, concerned about the armed agents that surrounded Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy's property, is mulling a measure to cut funding for any "paramilitary units" that work for the Bureau of Land Management, the Internal Revenue Service and other federal regulatory agencies.
Cliven Bundy should be happy for the public revelation of the private comments of fellow racist Donald Sterling.
Controversy swirling around L.A. Clippers owner Donald Sterling’s racist comments has raised a larger question about the media’s role in race relations.
If we look closely at what Cliven Bundy has said, we can find some nuggets of truth for the problems we face today.
"The only thing worse than tyranny is anarchy, and we certainly recognize that," Mr. Bundy said.