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- See a drone? ‘Shoot it down,’ says Colorado ordinance
- Spanish journalists kidnapped by al Qaeda group in Syria
- Nevada rescuers frenzied to find 4 kids, 2 adults lost in snow
- ‘TipsforJesus’ strikes in New York, with three massive tips
- John Podesta jumps aboard Obama ship to sell second-term agenda
- ‘Tis the Season: London florist creates $4.6 million Christmas wreath
- No tailgating allowed at Super Bowl XLVIII
- Pentagon to transport African troops to Central African Republic
- Chinese man fed up with his girlfriend’s shopping jumps to his death
By Tom Fitton
New photos confirm the attack's coordination and its cover-up
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Greg Smith
Facing mounting evidence of growing disaffection by American Jews with their religion and heritage, leaders within the community are proposing an ambitious "Jewish Head Start" program to teach the history and religion of the Jewish people to preschoolers — for free.
The Caps went 12-15-1 without Laich, who injured his groin while playing for the Kloten Flyers in Switzerland during the NHL lockout.
Johansson, who has missed the past 10 games, passed a neuropsychological test Tuesday to be cleared for contact and is going through the proper protocol to play, a team spokesman said Wednesday.
Brooks Laich has been cleared for contact, but it's still uncertain how long it will take the forward to make his season debut as he battles a groin injury.
Alex Ovechkin is OK. So is Marcus Johansson. The forwards collided during the Washington Capitals' scrimmage Tuesday against the Reading Royals of the ECHL, but both returned to action and didn't appear to suffer any injuries.
It was a spectacular exit.
With a new team and a new role, James Harden looked as comfortable as could be.
Greg Smith wrote the essay that echoed across Wall Street like a thunderclap.
Months after reports of a deal first emerged, Grand Central Publishing has confirmed that it signed up former Goldman Sachs executive Greg Smith for a book coming in October.
Frustrated by their inability to achieve some policy goals, conservatives in Republican states are turning against moderate members of their own party, trying to drive them out of state legislatures to clear the way for reshaping government across a wide swath of mid-America controlled by the GOP.
The hardest part for Jay Beagle wasn't finishing Game 5 of the Washington Capitals' series against the New York Rangers on a broken foot.
On Wednesday, Greg Smith, an executive director at Goldman Sachs, announced his resignation in the pages of the New York Times. His reasoning: The company's employees and culture have morphed into a gross entity that sidelines the interests of the client in favor of making a quick buck. By his account, Goldman Sachs' culture has become "toxic and destructive." Mr. Smith no longer wants to be associated with the Wall Street giant. "People who care only about making money," he argues, "will not sustain this firm - or the trust of its clients - for very much longer."
An executive resigning from Goldman Sachs, the powerful investment bank, said in a blistering essay that the company had lost its "moral fiber" and said managing directors there referred to clients as "muppets."
Brooks Laich hopped on crutches down a hallway at Verizon Center on Sunday.
The end of a long road might be in sight for Mike Green. Injured Nov. 11, the Washington Capitals' defenseman could be back as early as next week.
"There are big differences in millennial Jews and Jews from the Greatest Generation," said Greg Smith, director of Pew's U.S. Religion Surveys.
"Leadership used to be about ideas, setting an example and doing the right thing," he wrote. "Today, if you make enough money for the firm (and are not currently an ax murderer) you will be promoted into a position of influence."