- N.J. woman charged after client dies from black-market butt injections
- CIA chief Brennan ‘determined’ to speak out more this year
- Reset? What reset? U.S.-Russia ties at worst since Cold War
- 9/11 terror plotter released in Syrian prisoner swap
- D.C. elections board gives green light to marijuana legalization initiative
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- Libyan prime minister ousted by parliament
- Men’s Wearhouse to buy Jos A Bank for $1.8B
- Boston bomb squad destroys unattended pressure cooker: report
- Colorado rakes in $2 million from January’s marijuana sales
Latest Winston Churchill Items
I certainly understand why freedom-lovers around the world are upset over Russian President Vladimir Putin's recent incursion into Ukraine. And I understand why the good people of Georgia, Estonia and other democracy-minded countries take exception to this sort of Iron Curtain saber-rattling. But I just cannot understand why it is that President Obama is so upset about it.
Orson Welles' personal draft script for "Citizen Kane" is up for sale - from the collection of an American almost as wealthy as the movie's monstrous newspaper mogul, though considerably more private.
Germany's most-circulated broadsheet newspaper is under fire for a published caricature of Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg that's being perceived as anti-Semitic, reminiscent of propaganda from the nation's Nazi occupied days.
The artwork of the 43rd president will go on display at a special exhibit this spring at his presidential library in Texas.
Sometimes even a blind hog finds an acorn. Bill Maher, a famous purveyor of the politically correct who usually throws spitballs at conservatives, thinks the Internet has destroyed the American culture. He would even bring back newspapers.
With the possible exception of his archenemy Adolf Hitler, Winston Churchill saw more front-line combat than any leader of the 20th century.
In both America and Europe, the public was assured that banning popular incandescent light bulbs was for everyone's good. We ought to take note of what's happening on the other side of the Atlantic. The government that giveth, taketh.
For any historian, humanizing the past is among the most difficult of tasks, and it is much to the credit of Doris Kearns Goodwin that she has succeeded to such a marked degree with her successive assessments of powerful leaders.
They were a truly odd couple. George VI never wanted to be king of England, and Winston Churchill always wanted to be its prime minister, and they found themselves locked in an unusual partnership during one of the most perilous periods in English history.