- Edge in Democrat-leaning Americans not enough to make up for GOP turnout: poll
- London mayor flies Palestinian flag at town hall to support Gaza
- U.N. condemns Israel, U.S. for not sharing Iron Dome with Hamas
- Eric Cantor says he’ll resign on Aug. 18
- Ted Nugent slams ‘lying freaks’ at liberal media: I’m ‘doing God’s work’
- Joe Biden’s secret love: Skinny-dipping, Secret Service agents say
- Just-forged Israel-Hamas cease-fire ends in rocket fire
- Obama military downsizing leaves U.S. too weak to counter global threats, panel finds
- Sen. Tom Coburn vows to slow down budget-busting bills ahead of recess
- Obama fantasizes about more executive power, signs new order on federal contractors
Both parties recognize the Democrats' scam
Topic - Tribune
Tribune (from the Latin: tribunus; Byzantine Greek form τριβούνος) was a title shared by 10 elected officials in the Roman Republic. Tribunes had the power to convene the Plebeian Council and to act as its president, which also gave them the right to propose legislation before it. They were sacrosanct, in the sense that any assault on their person was prohibited. They had the power to veto actions taken by magistrates, and specifically to intervene legally on behalf of plebeians. The tribune could also summon the Senate and lay proposals before it. The tribune's power, however, was only in effect while he was within Rome. His ability to veto did not affect provincial governors, and his right to sacrosanctity and to help only extended to a mile outside the walls of Rome. In about 450 BC the number of tribunes was raised to ten. - Source: Wikipedia
Canyon County Commissioner Craig Hanson has apologized in a letter to members of the Caldwell mayor's staff and others who "were unintentionally offended" during a May 19 incident that has been reported to the police.
A former bookkeeper at a southwest Idaho organization has been sentenced to 90 days in jail and 10 years on probation for stealing $50,000 from her employer.
Police suspect alcohol in a crash involving an SUV and bicyclist in downtown Casper.
Organizers are hoping to raise $150,000 in order to give a southern Indiana church a steeple replicating one that was a sign of freedom to fugitive slaves during the Civil War.
A Natrona County Juvenile Detention Center employee accused of altering detainee records has pleaded guilty to a misdemeanor charge.
Wyoming wants federal officials to allow schools labeled as needing improvement to provide tutoring and remedial help to students.
The CEO of a Kentucky-based company says he's going to buck the coal industry's downward trend by opening a new mine northwest of Sheridan in 2016.
Spring cleaning season is here and the Wyoming Department of Health says people should be aware of the risk of being infected by hantavirus.
Shoshoni School recently went dark for a day and half when an old transformer croaked.
A St. Louis man has been convicted in the shooting death of a central Missouri man.
A middle school teacher in Massachusetts has been accused of sexually assaulting a child in New Hampshire.
Representatives from the state and the utility and mining industries say they expect new limits to be released on carbon dioxide emissions that could hurt the economy.
Nearly 12,000 people from Wyoming have signed up for health insurance through the state's federal health care exchange, more than the state expected.
A New Mexico courtroom just got too heated to continue. Literally.
Nearly $400,000 worth of grants meant to protect Wyoming from terrorist attacks was improperly overseen by the state's Office of Homeland Security, according to a federal audit.