- Obama military strategy too weak for future security, panel reports
- Sen. Tom Coburn vows to slow down budget-busting bills ahead of recess
- Obama fantasizes about more executive power, signs new order on federal contractors
- Clintons call Klein, Halper, Kessler ‘a Hat Trick of despicable actors’: report
- Boehner accuses Obama of ‘legacy of lawlessness’
- Pro-marijuana group claims responsibility for Brooklyn Bridge flag swap
- Young adults shun Obamacare mostly due to cost: survey
- Stabbing attack on transgender girl, 15, was ‘bias motivated,’ police say
- LGBT adults still lean overwhelmingly toward Democratic Party
- Lawmakers rattled by Syria genocide horrors, call on Obama to act
Both parties recognize the Democrats' scam
Topic - Karl Rove
Karl Rove, the former aide to President George W. Bush, said President Obama has gone far and beyond what any previous White House head has done as far as issuing executive mandates — to the point of taking on king-like qualities.
After suffering through two straight presidential election losses, and losing the popular vote in five of the last six, even conservatives are now talking about "electability." Of course, conservatives have a different idea of what that term means than the ruling class in Washington, D.C.
Amid the saber rattling, cat calls and assorted bombast that followed President Obama's foreign policy-laced commencement speech at West Point comes a moment of practical lucidity from Rep. Michael T. McCaul, chairman of the House Homeland Security Committee.
Women have come a long way, Miss Baby, since Betty Friedan railed against "the feminine mystique" of the suburban woman locked in a "comfortable concentration camp."
Sarah Palin sent out a series of scathing and sarcastic lines on her Facebook page in response to the mainstream media's condemnation of Karl Rove for daring to discuss former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton's health.
Outraged posturing over Karl Rove's recent inelegant injection of Hillary Clinton's age and health into the discussion of whether she is up to a national campaign for the presidency predictably dominated the weekend news shows. PBS' Gwen Ifill and Mark Shields, for example, disdainfully dismissed "Dr." Rove's comments, Mr. Shields calling them the political equivalent of "injecting heroin into the bloodstream."
Not that Sen. Dianne Feinstein was issuing a formal endorsement, but she did say that if former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton did decide to seek the presidency, and she won, it would mean America would have a top foreign policy expert in the White House.
The liberal bully of the week goes to the palace-guard media, which will not allow certain questions to be asked about their favorite Democratic candidates.
Hillary Rodham Clinton brings a quarter-century of public service to her potential presidential campaign, but it's her most recent job as secretary of state — overseeing relations with Russia, handling the terrorist attack in Benghazi — that could come back to haunt her.
Republican political pundit Karl Rove is under fire from the pro-Hillary Clinton camp, whose members accuse the former White House strategist of dirty politics and outright lies regarding the former Secretary of State's health.
GOP strategist Karl Rove said at a recent conference that Republicans should keep pressing for answers about Benghazi — and that former Secretary of State and likely 2016 presidential contender Hillary Clinton could very well have brain damage.
Republican political strategist Karl Rove didn't pull punches while responding to President Obama's failure to approve the Keystone XL pipeline, calling it a "stupid move" firmly entrenched in politics and aimed fully at appeasing the environmentalists.
President Obama continues to fall in the polls, to a new low as measured by The Wall Street Journal/NBC News. Whether for his foreign or domestic performance, the public judges the president harshly. He has fallen so far, to 41 percent approval in this latest poll, that loyal Democrats are having unhappy thoughts.
Here is what happens when Republicans don't listen to Karl Rove.
"I just think it's time," Rove said in an interview at this home on Saturday.
Mr. Rove has said he played no role in deciding which U.S. attorneys were fired, that the firings weren't politically motivated and that he never sought to influence prosecutions.