- Obama lied about Syrian chemical attack, ‘cherry-picked’ intelligence: report
- MSNBC host: Obamacare a ‘wealthy white men’ racist word
- Democrat thwarts Nevada activist’s try to name peak after Reagan
- Congress ready to extend ban on plastic firearms
- Rogue reindeer runs from Santa, eludes police for hours
- Iran touts new laser that bolsters missile accuracy
- Satanists petition for statue at Oklahoma Statehouse
- Deadly N.Y. train derailment leads to Senate call for cameras at tracks
- WWII vet, 90, en route to Pearl Harbor event booted from flight
- SWAT team at Phoenix hospital as armed man clears emergency room
By Brahma Chellaney
Beijing's creeping aggression signals a challenge to U.S. presence in the Asian Pacific
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Tipper
Kissing babies and slapping backs are so yesterday. The 2012 candidates are putting their all into the campaign cliche of pressing the flesh.
Brett Di Resta teaches students how to find and spread information that can be used as political ammunition. With a presidential campaign gone bitterly negative before the opponents have even tapped gloves, and a new breed of free-spending Super PACS set to pour millions into opposition research, it's a timely skill set.
Mitt Romney is not used to wearing an apron.
After decades of increases, U.S. divorces are leveling off, with couples now slightly more likely to reach their 10-year wedding anniversary. But the "seven-year itch" among couples persists, with nearly 1 out of 2 first marriages estimated to end in divorce.
Former Vice President Al Gore welcomes a Portland police decision to reopen an investigation into a massage specialist's allegations that he groped her at a hotel four years ago, his spokeswoman said.
Former Vice President Al Gore welcomes a Portland police decision to reopen an investigation into a massage therapist's allegations that he groped her at a hotel four years ago, his spokeswoman said.
Former Vice President Al Gore was accused of "unwanted sexual contact" by a masseuse during a 2006 visit to Portland, Ore.
Al Gore today came as a visitor into the Oval Office he thought he'd won the right to work in seven years ago, but as he strolled out of the White House with his arm wrapped around his wife Tipper, he wore a wide grin.
While trying to pack up, she said, Mr. Gore "wrapped me in an inescapable embrace," looked her in the eyes and touched her back, buttocks and breasts.
Mr. Gore and wife Tipper announced June 1 they are separating in an e-mail to friends.