- Tickets linked to stolen passports purchased by Iranian middleman
- More than 3,500 police planned for Boston Marathon
- Real-life Dr. Doolittle to reveal how to talk to animals
- Climate change could bring back smallpox, researchers say
- Shoe-bomb witness to speak from London at N.Y. trial
- New evidence could threaten Army sex assault case
- George Zimmerman signs autographs at Orlando gun show
- GOP lawmaker faces fire for NBA crime tweet
- Taliban vow to ‘use all force’ to disrupt Afghan elections
- Atheists sue to remove ‘Ground Zero Cross’ from 9/11 museum
Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Institute For Policy Studies
Institute for Policy Studies (IPS) is a politically progressive think tank based in Washington, D.C.. Founded in 1963 by Marcus Raskin and Richard Barnet (two former aides to Kennedy administration advisers), it has been directed by John Cavanagh since 1998. Its work is organized into over a dozen projects, all of which work collaboratively. - Source: Wikipedia
The government of Venezuela will celebrate the legacy of its late socialist president Hugo Chavez this month at a coffee shop owned by a radical Washington, D.C., mayoral candidate who has said Israel controls U.S. foreign policy.
An Energy Department program to reduce radioactive waste has created fiscal waste instead — costing taxpayers $56 million even before ground has been broken.
The single biggest danger of a second Obama term is a permanent loss of liberty. The president’s “progressive utopia” is a world in which the government controls every aspect of the individual’s life, Aaron Klein and Brenda Elliot warn in their new book, "Fool Me Twice."
Twenty-six big U.S. companies paid their CEOs more last year than they paid the federal government in tax, according to a study released Thursday by a liberal-leaning think tank.
Twenty-six big U.S. companies paid their CEOs more last year than they paid the federal government in taxes, according to a study being released Thursday by a liberal think tank.
Inside the troubled nuclear power plant, officials knew the risks were high when they decided to vent radioactive steam from a severely overheated reactor vessel. They knew a hydrogen explosion could occur, and it did. The decision still trumped the worst-case alternative — total nuclear meltdown, at least for the time being.
First of two parts.