By Andrew P. Napolitano
The president's men trash the Constitution to pursue antagonists
Independent voices from the TWT Communities
With lines at gas stations stretching for blocks in areas devastated by Superstorm Sandy as people desperate to power generators for their homes or take refuge in other areas seek gasoline that, in many cases, can't be pumped because the refueling stations are themselves outside of power, a group connected to Rutgers University and students at New Jersey's Franklin High School is using technology to help people in those areas find fuel.
Lemon doughnuts generally involve fried dough filled with sticky, tart-sweet yellow goo that tastes more of sugar than of serious lemon.
When we think of steaming, we generally think stovetop cooking. And during the heat of summer, that can make this healthy form of cooking seem very unappealing.
My very capable processor proclaimed yesterday that she's glad our office isn't next to a gun shop because she's ready to blow her head off. She said this in jest, of course, but I'd like to describe a particular refinance from hell that's causing our blood to boil.
When Steve Briggs and Steve Weiss, principals with SAI Contractors in Cabin John, worked with homeowners in North Arlington to demolish their home and build a new one on their lot, they never expected to find three streams running underneath the site.
Give President Obama four more years in the White House, Dinesh D'Souza seems to be saying, and down could fall the curtain upon America as the land of freedom and opportunity. Which, by the way, wouldn't perplex the president, as Mr. D'Souza understands him: This self-fancying "overlord of America," "the Indispensable One," whose subordinates we are, our "Big Daddy," operating by his own ordinances, and, accordingly, "the most dangerous man" in the country.
Now that Curiosity passed its driving test on Mars, the six-wheel NASA rover set its sights on longer treks.
John Lennon's killer was denied release from prison in his seventh appearance before a parole board, New York corrections officials said.
Mike Locksley spent last autumn in quite a new way. He watched his 15-year-old son's football games every week. He took his daughter to school. He embraced the quality family time that admittedly eluded him for more than two decades.
It was nothing like this 3,000 years ago.
China on Wednesday slightly increased this year's quota for rare earths exports under controversial controls on the exotic minerals needed by manufacturers of mobile phones and other high-tech products.
A judge appointed Michael Jackson's nephew on Wednesday to share guardianship responsibilities for the singer's three children, but not without a last-minute effort by some relatives to delay the decision.
British writer Nina Bawden, who wrote children's classics including the World War II story "Carrie's War," died Wednesday. She was 87.
The Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) voted by a 3-2 margin Wednesday in favor of a final rule that drastically expands the scope of government while benefiting state-owned companies in Russia and China. A provision of the massive 2010 Dodd-Frank financial reform law has the ability to turn the SEC into a global watchdog while potentially causing irreparable harm to U.S. energy interests.
A Japanese artist is inviting the public to have an intimate view of Christopher Columbus high above a hectic intersection in midtown Manhattan.