Last summer, when Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Jose Antonio Vargas outed himself as an illegal immigrant in The New York Times Magazine, an obvious question arose: Isn't he going to be deported now?
The acclaimed filmmaker makes the liberal's case for watching Fox News
The conflict in Syria isn't officially labeled a civil war but the denomination gained new validity in the last 24 hours following a series of developments on the ground including land grabs and weapons buildups.
Washington is united in outrage over a series of U.S. national security leaks, and it's far from certain who will get burned, but the crackdowns could backfire on the Obama administration, Republicans, Congressional members, and the press.
With the Supreme Court's ruling on Obamacare expected anytime now, the Washington press wants to prepare you for how the ruling will affect the presidential election.
It was designed to ease investor fears but Europe's $125 billion bailout of Spanish banks is already falling short.
It's supposed to be a forgettable cabinet position, but the people nominated to lead President Obama's Department of Commerce seem predestined to resist the low profile.
Israel's officials have a message for anyone praising the CIA for its sophisticated cyber attack on Iran: It was our baby.
For good or bad, a recently published email exchange between the White House and Big Pharma during the height of the 2009 health care reform debate, is one of the most important documents from that epic legislative struggle.
Throughout all of recorded human history, there has always been a common flaw for all theories purporting to explain the human condition: None of them has had anything to do with Muppets. Until now.
Democratic Senator Dianne Feinstein's reputation for toughness when it comes to cracking down on national security leaks is bringing her dangerously close to butting heads with the White House.
In May, The Washington Post dismissed the conspiracy theories that President Obama has made a secret deal with Vladimir Putin after a hot mic moment with then-President Dimitry Medvedev as "another example of how facts no longer matter when it comes to politically sexy allegations." But that hasn't fazed Rep. Mike Turner, a Republican on the House Armed Services Committee.
The president of Estonia is none too pleased with New York Times columnist Paul Krugman and is venting his transnational rage on Twitter.
The recall victory of Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker is sending shockwaves through Europe as right-wing and left-wing newspapers marvel at the Republican's ability to survive an election months after stripping the collective bargaining rights of public-sector unions.
For the second time in less than a month, Bill Clinton has undercut President Obama's re-election campaign by pushing policies that directly contradict Obama's stated positions.
According to his press over the years, if there was a Renaissance man among al Qaeda's senior leadership, it was Abu Yahya al-Libi, the terror network's deputy leader who was killed by a U.S. drone strike in Pakistan on Monday.
It's the story of the most sophisticated state-sponsored cyber attack in history and now the FBI wants to know how it leaked. The trouble is: It appears the Obama administration permitted the leak in the first place.
It's been a rough week for the communication staffs of the North Korean military and the U.S. military. Today, a U.S. official was replaced after mentioning a covert operation in North Korea and last night North Korea issued a military threat that is mathematically impossible.
The euro zone is looking decidedly less stable this morning as Spain's budget minister calls on Europe to shore up its debt-ridden banks—a move Spanish leaders had insisted just a week ago wouldn't be necessary.
The annual cat-and-mouse game of government censorship that marks the anniversary of the Tiananmen Square massacre gets more sophisticated every year.
Sometimes "enhanced interrogation" doesn't feel like torture until you see it happening to someone you can relate to.
Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid's threat to let steep cuts hit the Pentagon seems to be working, as some staunchly anti-tax Republican Senators appear to be warming to revenue increases.
The cat is out of the bag: The United States is the first known country to carry out a sustained cyber attack with the intent of destroying another country's infrastructure.
James Fallows of The Atlantic has a response to those sensing a left-wing media bias this election season. Take a look at this chart.
The jailed Pakistani doctor who helped the CIA find Osama bin Laden is in quite the bind: if he stays inside his Peshawar prison, his fellow inmates won't hesitate to take him out, if he gets released, the Taliban will assassinate him.
In today's tour of state-sponsored propaganda: the 99 percent conspire to overthrow the U.S., Cuba's Hollywood hero Benicio del Toro slams America, and PBS stars in an Al Qaeda propaganda film.
For a publication that routinely scoops the competition, it's startling to see Politico's dismissal of well-sourced stories published elsewhere.
George W. Bush is visiting the White House today and the Washington press is obsessed with how awkward the occasion will be given that President Obama routinely trashes the Bush administration. But it doesn't have to be that way!
Fox News is taking a drubbing for broadcasting a four-minute video attacking President Obama Wednesday but the network's arch-rival, MSNBC, has thus far avoided criticism for an anti-Mitt Romney video it produced and broadcast in February.
Accused plagiarist Arnaud de Borchgrave, the longtime Washington Times and United Press International columnist, has friends in high places and he isn't hesitating to call on them in his own defense. But he seems to be leaning on one name more than others: Martin Kalb, one of the most celebrated figures of television journalism.
After months of accusations that Sweden's legal system is backwards and dysfunctional, the Swedish press is eager to give WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange a taste of justice.
Last night, Mitt Romney slammed President Obama's handling of the Syrian conflict while offering a plan that basically mirrors the White House's position.
Just when you thought Pakistan's shady legal system couldn't get any shadier, the treason case against Shakil Afridi, the Pakistani doctor who helped the CIA find Osama bin Laden, takes a wild turn.
If you think PBS and the CIA have nothing in common, you're wrong.
U.S. military officials are scrambling to dismiss a report that U.S. Special Forces have been parachuting into North Korea to gather intelligence about the regime's underground tunnels.
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