Topic - Rudolph W. Giuliani

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  • ** FILE ** In a Wednesday, July 10, 2013, file photo, former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani testifies on Capitol Hill in Washington. Giuliani said Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014, that he finds it "pretty darn credible" that New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie didn't know about an apparently politically motivated plan to create traffic jams near the George Washington Bridge. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, File)

    Christie target of 'partisan witch hunt,' Giuliani says

    Former New York Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani accused Democrats Sunday of conducting a “partisan witch hunt” against New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie.

  • The Rev. Al Sharpton leads a protest of New York's "stop-and-frisk" program in 2012. Last week, a federal judge sitting in New York said the department made thousands of racially discriminatory street stops and appointed a monitor to direct changes.

    SHAPIRO: National debate reignites over crime crackdown vs. civil liberties

    With the simultaneous rise of liberals in President Obama's Democratic coalition and Rand Paul-style libertarianism among Republicans, concern over government intrusiveness has moved to the forefront, sparking a debate that would have seemed unimaginable during the cocaine wars or in the wake of the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks.

  • Rudolph W. Giuliani

    Ex-N.Y. Mayor David Dinkins’ book: I lost to Giuliani because of racism

    Former New York Mayor David Dinkins said in a memoir due for release at the end of the summer that he lost his re-election bid to Rudolph W. Giuliani for one reason, and one reason alone: racism.

  • ** FILE ** Runner Bob Leonard captured pictures of the Boston Marathon bombing suspects on April 15, 2013, in Boston. Tamerlan Tsarnaev (third from left), who was dubbed Suspect No. 1, and his brother, Dzhokhar  Tsarnaev, who was dubbed Suspect No. 2 by law enforcement, are pictured approximately 10 to 20 minutes before the blasts. (AP Photo/Bob Leonard)

    Lawmakers accuse FBI of stonewalling Boston Marathon bombing inquiries

    Lawmakers said Wednesday that the FBI is blocking their inquiries into why it closed its files on one of the Boston Marathon bombing suspects after Russia had warned the bureau in 2011 that he might be radicalizing and preparing to join Islamic extremist groups.

  • Illustration by Alexander Hunter for The Washington Times

    LAMBRO: Chicago 'fire'

    When President Obama tries to make the case that his policies have improved life in America, he isn't talking about his hometown of Chicago.

  • Rudolph W. Giuliani

    Giuliani: Boston bombings show threat of homegrown jihadists

    Former New York City Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani said the Obama administration should ratchet up its focus on homegrown terrorists and their links to overseas jihadists despite the death of Osama bin Laden, citing the Boston Marathon bombings as a reminder that radicalized Islam is a constant threat.

  • Embassy Row: Cold-blooded murder

    Former top U.S. officials denounced the State Department, the United Nations and Iraq for failing to protect unarmed Iranian dissidents in a camp near Baghdad and blamed Iran for a weekend rocket attack that killed six refugees and wounded 50.

  • Inside Politics: UAW donates $1M to Obama super PAC

    The United Auto Workers gave $1 million to President Obama's super PAC and another million to super PACs working to elect Congressional Democrats last month, filings showed Monday. And the union received more than $5 million from its Detroit affiliate, meaning it has millions more to spend before Election Day.

  • Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney (right), accompanied by former New York Mayor Rudy Giuliani, talks to reporters in front of Engine 24, Ladder 5, in New York on Tuesday, May 1, 2012. (AP Photo/Jae C. Hong)

    Giuliani touts Romney's readiness over Obama's

    Former New York Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani said Mitt Romney's record as a businessman makes the former Massachusetts governor a much more qualified candidate to repair the country's economy than President Obama, whom he derided as community organizer who "never really had a payroll to meet."

  • In this 2009 image released by NBC, Jay Leno, host of "The Tonight Show With Jay Leno," is shown.

    BERG: After 9/11, the president said we need comedy

    On Sept. 11, 2001, NBC pre-empted "The Tonight Show With Jay Leno," where I worked as a producer. It wasn't a tough decision. Timing is everything in comedy, and that day was not a time for jokes.

  • Rudolph W. Giuliani has offended the Italic Institute of America by hosting AMC's "Mob Week." (Associated Press)

    Inside the Beltway

    Though the debt ceiling debate has ended up a twisted wad of belligerence, at least it has prompted the million-dollar question: Is Congress stuck on stupid or stuck in neutral?

  • Chairman speaks for Trump in 'birther' flap

    New Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus said Tuesday that the GOP's potential presidential candidates such as Donald Trump have a right to make claims about President Obama's birth certificate, and he is not going to play referee as the party struggles to settle on a 2012 nominee.

  • Caroline Giuliani (center), 20, and her mother, Donna Hanover, leave the 19th Precinct police station in New York on Wednesday, Aug. 4, 2010. A law enforcement official said Miss Giuliani, Rudy Giuliani's daughter, was arrested after she was seen on video pocketing makeup at a cosmetic store. (AP Photo/Frank Franklin II)

    Caroline Giuliani's shoplifting case set for dismissal

    Former Mayor Rudolph W. Giuliani's 21-year-old daughter is on track to get her cosmetics-store shoplifting case dismissed with a day of community service after a judge agreed Tuesday to prosecutors' offer to resolve the case.

  • Rudolph W. Giuliani

    Giuliani urges move of N.Y.C. mosque

    Former Mayor Rudolph Giuliani joined a growing number of politicians supporting a move of a proposed mosque near ground zero to state-owned land farther from the Sept. 11 attack site.

  • GOP hopefuls shaky at home

    By a quirk of the calendar, the home states of the top Democratic and Republican candidates all hold their primaries Tuesday — and while the Democrats are in good shape on their home fronts, support for Republicans isn't so certain.

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