- House and Senate negotiators reach two-year budget deal
- Congress seeks ban on in-flight calls
- Michelle Malkin’s Twitchy site sold to owners of Townhall, HotAir: report
- GM’s Barra to be first woman to run top American carmaker
- China: Poisonous smog is a military asset, if you think about it
- Texas woman admits to sending ricin to Obama
- 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
By Donald Lambro
Growth spikes are little more than trend-free anomalies
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Ebay
A teenage father in the U.K. is outraged after he paid an eBay seller roughly $750 for a Day One Edition of the Xbox One, which was supposed to be a gift for his 2-year-old son on Christmas, only to receive in the mail a color photo of the coveted console.
Where’s Christmas? As one social media commentator rapidly noticed, a recent U.S. Postal Service advertisement to sell “holiday stamps” curiously omitted a Christmas or Christian-themed message, yet included portrayals of Hanukkah and Kwanzaa.
It's become tougher to surf porn on government computers after scandals, but some workers at the Nuclear Regulatory Commission managed to find ways to bypass detection software and firewalls to get the illicit content, records show.
Silk Road 2.0 — the successor website to the online anonymous crime marketplace taken down by the FBI when they arrested its alleged owner last month — went live Wednesday on the so-called "Dark Web," according to tweets from the new site's founder and reports in the technology press.
The online auction and shopping site eBay is scrambling to remove several items that were listed on its site as Holocaust memorabilia – including clothing that was reportedly owned and worn by those who were forced into concentration camps.
The online auction site eBay has removed several sale items and begun conducting an "urgent investigation" after the United Kingdom's Daily Mail found the website was selling the clothes of concentration camp victims from the Holocaust.
Now that the government shutdown is over, House Republicans may turn their attention back to passing a bill that would let states charge online shoppers sales tax when they buy from websites such as Amazon and eBay.
An Internet troll who was the bane of eBay for years because he'd outbid everybody then refuse to pay was finally busted by private investigators who revealed his true identity: A Michigan loner with a serious weight problem.
A simple search on eBay reveals Heisman Trophy winner Johnny Manziel is far from the only college football player whose autograph is for sale.
A genuine, onion-skinned Schindler's List is set for eBay auction on Friday evening, and its California sellers are hoping for a $5 million windfall.
The flip side of former New England Patriots' star Aaron Hernandez's arrest for first-degree murder: His football jersey is rocking the sales on eBay.
Last week, I spent some time traveling through a state that in recent years has become too much of a foreign territory for Republicans: California.
Sen. Rand Paul introduced himself to Silicon Valley's richest technology giants, met with top-tier members of the Republican intellectual establishment, addressed 1,000 invited guests at the Ronald Reagan Presidential Library and Sunday wound up a seven-day trip to California by winning warm reviews for his sermons at three evangelical church services.
Critics of Internet sales tax say that rising resistance from newer GOP lawmakers could sink a bill now before the Republican-controlled House to require online retailers such as eBay to start collecting sales taxes for the states.
Internet taxes? Not so fast. A bill that would allow states to collect Internet sales taxes from online retailers and their customers may have sailed through the Senate, but it is expected to face much more resistance from tax-wary Republicans in the House.