- Air Force cadets ‘revolt’ after officials remove biblical verse from whiteboard
- Rep. Lee: Paul Ryan out of touch with urban Americans
- House votes down resolution to force Issa to apologize
- Kremlin blocks opposition websites; Kasparov fears Putin plans ‘something drastic’
- Saving trees? EPA wastes $1.5 million storing unneeded pamphlets in warehouse
- Scott Brown Senate bid in New Hampshire may launch soon
- Jeffrey Corzine, son of ex-N.J. governor, dead at 31
- Australian surfing magazine sorry for calling indigenous surfer ‘apeish’
- Records: Man in Fla. theater shooting also was texting
- The Putin problem: U.S. needs Russian rockets for spy satellites
By Bob Dole
The industrious island has proved itself worthy of U.S. inclusion
Topic - Jason Bourne
Having clung to the Russians as go-to villains long after the Cold War thawed, the movies find themselves current again with their favorite arch-enemy.
A deep distrust of government has led young Americans to hold up NSA leaker Edward Snowden as a hero, Sen. John McCain said Sunday.
Ian Fleming gave us James Bond. Robert Ludlum gave us Jason Bourne. Now authors Wayne Simmons and Mark Graham give us a novel with an unapologetically pro-American master of espionage, Jake Conlan. Not since Tom Clancy created Jack Ryan has a U.S. audience had such a compelling spy to root for.
"The Dark Knight Rises" has finally fallen out of first-place at the weekend box office.
"The Bourne Legacy" is a work of fiction, but the scientific, political and corporate partnerships it depicts are very real.
There's not much to learn about Aaron Cross, the biologically enhanced special agent at the center of "The Bourne Legacy." As played by Jeremy Renner, he's alternately driven and distracted, a weapon that looks like a person yet lacks anything resembling a personality.
Finally — the "anti-Hollywood" war movie. That's what co-directors Mike "Mouse" McCoy and Scott Waugh call "Act of Valor," a soldier's soldiering film that follows a team of Navy SEALs on a series of missions based on actual post-9/11 operations. The film opens Friday.
A British newspaper says Steven Spielberg's DreamWorks Studio has bought screen rights to its book about WikiLeaks and its founder, Julian Assange.
Your Aunt Sadie's shaky home video footage sets your teeth on edge.