- GOP hopes taking shutdown off the table with budget deal will pay dividends
- Chinese Death Star: The moon cited as the perfect launch pad for ballistic missiles
- Help wanted: Homeland Security plagued by vacancies at the top
- We are not amused: Queen’s protection officers warned to keep ‘sticky fingers’ off the royal cashews
- Unleash the crossbows: Gov. Scott Walker creates new hunting season
- Bubonic plague kills 20 in Madagascar
- G-20 diplomats fell for hacker attack promising nude photos of former French first lady Carla Bruni
- Minnesota guardsman charged with stealing private soldier data for fake IDs
- Florida appeals court rules universities can’t regulate guns
- Vladimir Putin defends Russian conservative values
By Mangosuthu Buthelezi
Memories of a long brotherhood tempered in common struggle
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - The Daily Telegraph
Australian officials have uncovered a disturbing incestuous cult of about 40 relatives living in filthy conditions in a picturesque valley in New South Wales.
Free speech is good, but sometimes dangerous in practice. Saying what you think can get you sacked in America even if it's something that most people think. Practicing free speech here in the old country is risky, too, but saying the wrong thing appears to be a misdemeanor, not yet a felony.
It wasn't exactly the disastrous rollout of Obamacare, but 10 years ago this week, Washington was consumed with another scandal, dubbed by one CNN newscaster as "Turkey-gate": Was that a fake turkey President George W. Bush was photographed with during his first surprise visit with troops in Iraq?
Last week, Francis Bacon's painting "Three Studies of Lucian Freud" (1969) sold for an astonishing $142.4 million at a Christie's auction in New York.
Mohammed Fares Maroush signed up to fight the Assad regime as an Islamic rebel, but wound up beheaded — by his fellow warriors.
A brand new iPad Air that was supposed to be used for a demonstration model for customers exploded and burst into flames, forcing the Australian store to close so firefighters could clear the scene.
Britain's scheme for the 'regulation' of newspapers is a front for oppression
As his nation mulls whether to embrace fracking, British Prime Minister David Cameron has launched a full-throated endorsement of the drilling process that's revolutionized the American energy landscape.
A Christian legal rights group has asked Scotland Yard to inform its police officers that street preachers have free speech rights.
Succinct commentary from far beyond the proverbial Beltway often trumps insider hubbub, particularly when presidents go on vacation. The first family is presumably counting down the days until they can achieve escape velocity from the nation's capital and spend eight days on sparkling Martha's Vineyard in mid-August.
A troupe of street drummers got a shock Saturday when Helen Mirren, dressed as Queen Elizabeth II, emerged from a London theater to berate them for disrupting her show.
"America: Taking it back starts now" heralds the newly reinvented National Republican Congressional Committee website, which jolted to life Saturday and is an aggressive poke at a bullying Democratic presence that now commands much voter attention online.
Broadway sensation "The Book of Mormon" has landed in London, to a warm reception from theatergoers and mixed notices from critics
In terms of chronological age, Charlotte Church _ at just 27 _ is probably too young for a comeback tour and album. But launching a second act can be tough when you charmed the world at 12.
What is the point of a monarch?