From the editorial side, the New York Times maintains a solidly pro-union position, but when it comes down to business, that's not necessarily true.
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TIME's beat-sweetening puff list of the "100 Most Influential People" leaves me less than impressed.
Members of the Harvard Kennedy School's Palestinian and Israeli Caucuses invited President Obama to come and address students on the conflict in the Holy Land.
During a Harvard address, Gen. David Petraeus explained the success of the troop "surge" in Iraq, saying in part the public relations strategy included acknowledging defeat. "We were not going to put listpiestick on pigs," he said. "If things were bad we were going to say things were bad."
House Judiciary Committee Chairman John Conyers, Michigan Democrat, says he plans to hold a hearing on the recently-released CIA memos on interrogation methods.
Ivy Leaguers and the military have begun a drive to put ROTC back on campus at Harvard, Yale and Columbia as they try to heal the lingering wounds caused by the antiwar protests of the 1960s that led to the corps' banishment there.
SEOUL | Managers of the Kaesong industrial park, a joint venture just north of the heavily armed border separating North and South Korea, are struggling with its mission to promote peace through economic development.
First Lady Michelle Obama says she's from the "the real part of Chicago," echoing controversial comments from Gov. Sarah Palin describing small town America as "the real America."
SEOUL--The growing unease over North Korea's hostility toward the outside world and its defiance of the United Nations with plans to launch a rocket next week has not deterred South Korea's willingness to negotiate with its communist foe.
SEOUL--Wrapping up a week-long tour, here are the highlights from a Harvard Kennedy School Korea Caucus trip.
Wrapping up a weeklong tour, here are the highlights from a Harvard Kennedy School Korea Caucus trip.
SEOUL--Two high-profile cases of press freedom on the Korean peninsula are garnering much media attention around the word.
Mark Penn, a strategist for Hillary Clinton's presidential campaign, told a Harvard crowd that the future of the Democratic Party hinges on President Obama's success or failure in reviving a flailing economy.
During a speech at the Harvard Kennedy School, Said Jawad, ambassador from Afghanistan to the United States, said moderate members of the Taliban can be wooed over through persuasive means such as "bribery" or "coercion."
President Obama has plucked at least a dozen professors from Harvard University for his administration, tapping a resource on which presidents with wide-ranging ideologies have relied heavily for nearly a century.