The FBI and Homeland Security have issued a nationwide warning about al Qaeda threats to small airplanes, just days before the anniversary of the 2001 terrorist attacks.
As part of their 2010 election campaign and now for their 2012 campaign, Democrats continue to label anyone who is critical of President Obama's policies a racist.
President Obama's post-Labor Day "jobs" speech will be his last chance to launch an economic policy with any chance of manifesting its effect - both economic and political - before the November 2012 elections. He has three options.
President Obama attacks others and blames everything and everyone but himself for the U.S. economic meltdown: He points the finger at the Republican-controlled House, the "Arab Spring," the earthquake in Japan and patriotic, taxpaying Americans who call themselves the Tea Party. In that case, he won't mind if we take a look at his record.
Conservatives and liberals are acting more and more as if they live on different planets. There was a day when they disagreed on solutions to the problems facing the nation but at least agreed on the problems themselves. That is no longer the case. President Obama and his political allies deny that federal spending is anything like the problem that many believe it to be or that the nation is in the midst of a fiscal crisis previous generations never had to face.
There's a wonderful scene from the first episode of "The Mary Tyler Moore Show" between Mary and Lou Grant (Ed Asner), her short-tempered boss, teetering on the edge of rage.
The federal appeals court ruling that struck down the centerpiece of Obamacare has dealt a massive, possibly fatal blow to the government-imposed health care system passed by a Democrat-controlled Congress over bitter public opposition.
To the modern Democratic National Committee, the mainstream media and other "progressive" outfits such as the American Civil Liberties Union and the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC), the words "patriot" and "patriotism" have become synonymous with "right-wing extremism."
Sarah Palin is the elephant in the room of the Republican primary. The former Alaska governor says she is still considering whether she will join the crowd seeking the GOP presidential nod. That has the chattering class watching her every move for signs that she's leaning one way or the other.