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By Brahma Chellaney
Beijing's creeping aggression signals a challenge to U.S. presence in the Asian Pacific
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Mcdonald'S
That's a lot of burgers from the dollar menu. A couple from Tennessee, Stacye Terry and her husband Greg, recently made an order at their local McDonald's drive-through and inadvertently left with a bag filled with cash.
The labor movement's latest fast-food protest drew a "delicious backlash" Thursday from the burger-loving opposition.
Joe McDonald hit a game-tying layup with three seconds remaining to help George Washington avoid a monumental collapse, and the Colonials beat Miami 71-63 in overtime in the opening game of the Wooden Legacy on Thursday morning.
Guard Joe McDonald tied the game in regulation with three seconds to play and GW pulled away in overtime for a win over Miami on Thursday.
This kind of conversation was rare five years ago on the LPGA Tour. For starters, it involved Vin Scully.
On top of their games last season, their first as starting quarterbacks, a variety of circumstances have conspired to test each player's aspirations over the past several months. Those issues have fueled in-depth examinations of their performance in a season in which it seemed certain they would ascend to superstardom.
Want guacamole on that burger? McDonald's is making waves in the fast-food market with a proposed change to its 70-year-old model of made-to-order burgers, announcing a custom-made burger pilot program that provides customers with a range of choices, including 20-plus specialty sauces and toppings.
North Carolina leading scorer P.J. Hairston and senior Leslie McDonald will miss the second straight game due to NCAA eligibility concerns when the No. 12 Tar Heels play Holy Cross on Friday night.
As the buzzer sounded and his Michigan State teammates raced onto the court to celebrate, Gary Harris held his index finger aloft. No doubt about who's No. 1. For now, at least.
Every year, Tom Izzo subjects his Michigan State team to a non-conference schedule only a masochist could love.
A Manhattan father going through court proceedings with his estranged wife is coming out swinging after a court-appointed counselor, tasked with helping to decide custody, labeled the dad unfit for refusing to take his son to McDonald's for dinner.
In "Welfare-to-work law encourages low wages, raises dependency on government benefits" (Web, Nov. 3), reporter Patrice Hill points out that the 1990s welfare reform gave private enterprises an incentive to pay low wages.
President Obama on Tuesday summoned leading CEOs to the White House to showcase support for a broad immigration reform package, telling Republicans that the business community's position should make it "easy" to get the measure through the House.
The historic welfare reform law of 1996 was widely praised for encouraging Americans to go back to work and not stay on the dole. But after nearly two decades of experience with the law, analysts are finding it created unintended side effects such as a perverse incentive for some employers to pay skimpy wages.
McDonald's is raking in the public goodwill for its Ronald McDonald's Houses' charity, that provides housing for families who need to stay by their hospitalized children — but a recent investigation could change all that.