- NYT’s David Brooks: Obama has ‘manhood problem’ in Middle East
- Ted Cruz thanks Obama for denying visas to terrorists
- Survivors recall chaos, fear in Everest avalanche
- General Mills apologizes for ‘right to sue’ confusion, reverses policy
- Dealer wanted in U.S. for art fraud nabbed in Spain
- Easter morning delivery for space station
- Boxer Rubin ‘Hurricane’ Carter dies at 76
- Probe could complicate Rick Perry’s prospects
- Ukraine, Russia trade blame for eastern shootout
- Obamas head to church on Easter morning
Women losing coverage under Obamacare, too
Topic - Hitler
Here are excerpts from recent editorials in Arkansas newspapers:
Since the world has often been a dangerous place, America's military and foreign aid are widespread around the globe. Some politicians decry the role of America as the policeman of the world. However, there is much to consider in the current abandonment of American influence, especially in the Middle East and Far East.
Last week, my friend and colleague, Mikhail Kalashnikov, was laid to rest in Moscow after a long and distinguished career that made his name instantly recognizable the world over. He will be long remembered here in Russia and by his many friends around the world.
Where you're born on the calendar of history makes all the difference in the world. We watch the protests of the young and restless unfold in Kiev's Independence Square and our sympathy goes out to them in their quest to be linked in partnership with the West.
According to our recently proposed treaty with the Iranian government, Iran keeps much of its nuclear program while agreeing to slow its path to weapons-grade enrichment. The Iranians also get crippling economic sanctions lifted.
The British historian Frederick Taylor has written so brilliantly and incisively about Adolf Hitler that it is no surprise that he has turned his attention to the German economic meltdown generally credited with allowing that madman to take control of one of Europe's great nations.
A friend of mine had a similar experience to that of writer Jeffrey Scott Shapiro, albeit 30 years ago ("No Dachau? No Auschwitz? Ignoring just as evil as denying," Commentary, Oct. 18). When my friend visited Dachau, he encountered a German population that professed to know nothing (or pretended to know nothing) about what had occurred there. There was universal denial and no acceptance of blame for those who had been killed.
A Jewish newlywed couple was horrified when they sat down to watch their wedding video for the first time only to hear the cameraman going on an anti-Semitic rant.
Britain's scheme for the 'regulation' of newspapers is a front for oppression
Someone ought to pull aside some of television's talking heads and magpies of the left and explain how babies are made.
The 23-year-old son of New York City's fire commissioner has been forced to issue an apology after tweets he sent out professed a personal dislike for Jewish people — in much the same way Hitler did.
A Dutch researcher who interviewed a group of Muslim immigrant teenage boys from Turkey was shocked at their repeated response to questions about the Holocaust: Hitler should have finished the job, they suggested.
Adolf Hitler had a love-hate relationship with Berlin. He loved the city for what it represented -- the focal point of Prussian power, the dynamic capital of the kaiser's empire and the political and military nerve center of the Third Reich.
There have been many books by and about refugees from the Third Reich, and they are as varied as the types of people caught up in the undiscriminating grinding apparatus of Nazi hatred.
In a column written for WorldNetDaily called "The 3 scariest things about Obama," VIctoria Jackson writes that Obama is a socialist "(like Hitler)," controls the media "(like Hitler)" and has the right to form a private army "(like Hitler)" according to a provision in the health care reform bill.
He wrote that Jews "have always remained in the second rank," and liked the idea of deporting them to a colony isolated from Europe, which would not have "regrettable consequences."
I will show them.'" He had come to Hitler saying that as a longtime friend of Germany, he wanted to warn him that Nazi anti-Jewish policies were harming the nation's interests.