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By Orrin G. Hatch
Procedural changes impede the chamber's traditional deliberative function
Topic - Paul Revere
President Obama on Friday cited Paul Revere as one of the earliest American intelligence-gatherers, riding through the streets to warn of impending British raids.
Desmond Miles’ stealthy ancestors are on hand to witness the birth of a nation while killing plenty of redcoats in a riveting third-person adventure game.
A Kansas judge declared a mistrial in a murder trial Wednesday after a newspaper reporter tweeted a photo that included the grainy profile of a juror.
Sarah Palin's impromptu, slightly rambling statement about Paul Revere last week set off volleys of verbal musket fire from her many left-wing critics in the media. Touring Boston on Thursday, she gave a folksy account of Revere's ride, saying he was one of the men who "warned the British that they weren't gonna be takin' away our arms, by ringin' those bells and by makin' sure that as he's ridin' his horse through town to send those warnin' shots and bells that we were gonna be secure and we were gonna be free."
Sarah Palin is the hottest act in town, and the critics can only grind their teeth. She's playing the media like a violin, though the likes of Chris Matthews and Maureen Dowd look more like bass fiddles.
Sarah Palin insisted Sunday that history was on her side when she claimed that Paul Revere's famous ride was intended to warn both British soldiers and his fellow Colonists.
Every man has his Waterloo, which is fine if you happen to be Wellington and not the other guy. Paul Revere, Dudley Saltonstall and Solomon Lovell were the other guys, the goats, in the American Revolution's biggest naval operation and our nation's worst rout until Pearl Harbor.
Mayor Michael Bloomberg, one of 100 luminaries who submitted essays for the book, chose to highlight "Johnny Tremain," a children's story by Esther Forbes about Paul Revere and a daring teenager messenger he said he read a hundred times growing up.
According to an undated letter posted by the Massachusetts Historical Society, Revere later wrote of the need to keep his activities secret - though he also told British soldiers who intercepted him on his way from Lexington to Concord that "there would be five hundred Americans there in a short time, for I had alarmed the country all the way up," he wrote.