By Elaine Donnelly
Extending sexual misconduct to combat units
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
Someone ought to pull aside some of television's talking heads and magpies of the left and explain how babies are made.
In New York, they are rounding up the crazies. In Seattle, they want armed police invading the homes of law-abiding gun owners for annual "inspections." In Denver, plans are under way to levy new taxes on gun owners to raise millions for the state's strained coffers.
The U.S. Navy conducting intelligence operations in the inner regions of China? Including arming and directing guerrilla bands to fight the Japanese?
The French people sloughed off years of national shame in one glorious summer month in 1944 when, with only minimal assistance from Allied armies, they evicted German troops from Paris. Albert Camus, writing in the clandestine newspaper Combat, spoke of Paris returning to its historic role of purging tyranny with the "blood of free men."
An official says the oldest known former prisoner of the Auschwitz death camp has died in Poland at the age of 108.
Street protests against the brutal abuse of prisoners escalated Thursday in the Georgian capital, fueling anger against the Western-allied government and possibly boosting support for the opposition before a tight parliamentary election.
Critics are putting pressure on blunt-talking Maine Gov. Paul LePage to apologize for referring to the Internal Revenue Service as "the new Gestapo."
A Jewish World War I veteran was allegedly spared — for a while, at least — from Nazi persecution thanks to a letter that claimed Adolf Hitler wanted him protected, a German Jewish newspaper reported.
The exploding world of pre-World War II Europe is where this author is at home. Alan Furst is a seamless espionage writer who moves with subtle control through scenes of mounting drama as Paris waits for the ax to fall in 1938.
Like a golfing pied piper, an army of kids has trailed Rickie Fowler around the Memorial all week.
A Berlin museum must return thousands of rare posters to an American, part of his Jewish father's unique collection that had been seized by the Nazis, Germany's top federal appeals court ruled Friday.
A Berlin museum must return thousands of rare posters to an American man, part of his Jewish father's unique collection that had been seized by the Nazis, Germany's top federal appeals court ruled Friday.
Germany's top federal appeals court ruled Friday that a Berlin museum must return to a Jewish man from the U.S. thousands of rare posters that were seized from his father by the Gestapo, saying that for the institution to keep them would be perpetuating the crimes of the Nazis.
Germany's top federal appeals court is set to rule Friday on whether a Berlin museum must return to a Jewish man from Florida thousands of rare posters that were seized from his father by the Nazis.
It is easy to see why Erik Larson's chilling book "In the Garden of Beasts" has zoomed to the top of best-seller lists. It is a compelling read. The ominous title refers to Berlin's Central Park, the Tiergarten, which means "animal garden," and hearkens back to the days when it served as a royal hunting preserve.