The acclaimed filmmaker makes the liberal's case for watching Fox News
The co-host of CBS This Morning shares her secret to staying informed: Early mornings and commercial breaks.
He's been running for office ever since he left the Massachusetts governorship in 2007 but tonight he announces his defeat to President Obama.
American elections are always a global event, but with this year's emphasis on the Electoral College, foreigners are cramming to re-learn the complicated state-by-state election system.
The election is almost over, and thanks to a combination of near-constant fundraising and outside spending, the 2012 race will go down as the most expensive election in history (until we hold the next presidential race, you can assume).
Let's face it: The 2012 election is so passé. Voting may be less than 24 hours away but the media has moved on to bigger and better things: Like what's going to happen after the presidential election?
Last night, minutes before the world premier of the controversial new film SEAL Team Six: The Raid on Osama bin Laden in Washington, D.C., director John Stockwell made a brief announcement to attendees: The facts in his film were not "confirmed or denied" by White House officials. When the movie's ending credits rolled down the screen 90-minutes later, that fact was abundantly clear.
He may technically be Russia's second most powerful official, but he's no get-out-of-jail free card: For the second time, Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev called for Pussy Riot's release on Friday, saying the female punk rockers have served enough time already.
Cracks are beginning to show in the Obama administration's united front on the Benghazi consulate attack with some officials shifting blame to CIA director David Petraeus.
It's been more than six weeks since the U.S. compound in Benghazi was attacked, but reporters are still turning up sensitive U.S. documents lying about the wreckage.
It's the most unrequited relationship in politics, but last night it showed signs of thaw.
Russia's sky-diving, wolf-hunting, horseback riding president has suffered a "sports injury," according to his spokesman, but some Kremlin watchers insist something more serious is afoot.
Sending a tremor of panic down the spines of hard core Star Wars fans, Disney announced a cash and stock acquisition of LucasFilm for $4.05 billion on Tuesday and announced the planned release of another Star Wars movie in 2015.
Parts of New York City are submerged under 13 feet of water, but help is on the way: As we speak, a specialized unit called the "National Unwatering SWAT Team" is en route to Gotham. Ever heard of 'em?
After a night of devastation in which millions along the East Coast lost power and mass transit, the toll of Superstorm Sandy is only beginning to come into view.
Following a pair of denials by the CIA and the National Security Council to a Fox News story published Friday, the Pentagon has come under scrutiny for its response to the assault on the U.S. compound in Benghazi. However, in a statement to The Atlantic Wire, a senior defense official says the Pentagon never denied requests for military intervention in Benghazi.
Neither side took the United Nations-backed ceasefire in Syria very seriously and on Monday, the tenuous four-day truce collapsed into all-out fighting.
Here's something that could alter the discussion on the attacks in Benghazi: According to Fox News national security correspondent Jennifer Griffin, CIA operators on the scene repeatedly transmitted requests for military backup but were denied by U.S. officials.
If there's no such thing as bad publicity, the National Geographic Channel's decision to premiere an action film about the killing of Osama bin Laden two days before the election was a stroke of marketing genius.
When liberal firebrand Keith Olbermann was acrimoniously dismissed from Current TV seven months ago, we pondered the remaining networks he could jump to that didn't already have sour relations with him. Turns out, he's approaching some rather unorthodox venues: Viacom, AMC Networks and at least one broadcast network, according to Forbes' Jeff Bercovici.
After a wild week of rocket attacks and reprisals, an Egypt-brokered ceasefire appears to be holding between Israel and Hamas, according to a handful of reports.
In positive step in the shooting case of teenage Pakistani blogger Malala Yousufzai, six people accused of facilitating the attack were arrested on Wednesday, though the main suspect remains at large.
He broke party lines in 2008 and he's not looking back: Former Secretary of State Colin Powell endorsed Barack Obama for president this morning, saying he inherited a terrible economy and has only just begun to turn things around.
The Obama administration came under fire on Wednesday after Reuters and Fox News reported that internal State Department emails revealed that an Islamic militant group immediately claimed responsibility for the Benghazi attacks on social media platforms, but this afternoon, Hillary Clinton fired back saying U.S. intelligence isn't based on random Facebook posts.
Call it the partial fix to the partial fix to the partial fix. National Journal's Dan Friedman and Billy House report that leading lawmakers are discussing a plan to make a "down payment" of cuts that would amount to half of the $110 billion in sequestration, which is set to go into effect in January.
It's an activity best associated with dingy strip malls and reality TV stars, but it also happens to be the secret to Mitt Romney's sun-kissed glow, according to BuzzFeed's McKay Coppins and Ruby Cramer.
It sounds like the ultimate Washington euphemism but it's the name White House officials are moving toward: The secret list the president uses to order drone strikes on unsuspecting militants is being re-vamped under the name "disposition matrix."
The presidential debates are over and to the chagrin of earthly-minded individuals, the topic of global warming was roundly ignored by the moderators and both candidates.
If your colleagues were sentenced to jail for failing to predict the future, you'd probably be upset too. On Tuesday, some of Italy's top scientists resigned from the government's disaster agency to protest the manslaughter conviction of seven seismologists for failing to predict the devastating earthquake in L'Aquila in 2009.
It may be the biggest break in the international manhunt for the Benghazi killers and it's all thanks to social media.
All is not well at the house that the late Andrew Breitbart built.
Nuanced policy arguments be dammed! Tonight's foreign policy debate is a battle of who can sound toughest without advocating all-out war.
On Monday, sporadic violence in Lebanon broke out in wake of the Friday assassination of Wissam al-Hassan, a top Lebanese security official and longtime critic of Syrian President Bashar al-Assad.
After about a month of boiling, cooling, fermenting and settling—the verdict on the White House beer recipe is in: It's delicious!
You wouldn't believe the lamestream media's bias. You shoot one 14-year-old girl in the head and you'll never hear the end of it.
Trash-talking one's former boss is a pretty common practice, but it can get you into trouble when your former boss is the president of the United States—and he's up for re-election in three weeks.
U.S. Ambassador to the U.N. Susan Rice was the face of the Obama administration's inaccurate information on the Sept. 11 Benghazi attacks, but don't blame her disseminating the misinformation, blame the talking points she was given by the intelligence community.
For a country that already has a problem with roving outlaws, this is the last thing you want to have happen.
We may know a little more about why former Navy SEAL author Matt Bisonnette rushed to publish his memoir No Easy Day before receiving Pentagon approval: to get his book out before Mark Bowden published his own big Osama bin Laden raid book.
In what's shaping out to be a pretty dreadful year for Jesse Jackson's Jr., the Chicago congressman who has been on medical leave for bipolar disorder is now the subject of a criminal investigation for misusing campaign money to spruce up his house.
For months, the U.S. has been helping Arab allies coordinate arms shipments to rebel fighters in Syria. Unfortunately, most of those weapons are going to radical Islamists instead of secular opposition groups.
The Treasury Department just issued new data about the federal deficit. Do you want the good news first or the bad news?
In the epicenter of the Arab Spring, opponents and supporters of Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood are clashing in Tahrir Square today, in the first outbreak of factional violence since Islamist President Mohamed Morsi took office.
After last night's debate, fact checkers at the Associated Press, The Washington Post and Foreign Policy accused Vice President Joe Biden of misstating facts about the security situation in Libya, but this morning, Biden has found a way to wiggle out of the salivating maw of his fact-checking foes.
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