Afghan lawmakers expressed anger Thursday over the move by the U.S. to fly an American soldier accused of killing 16 civilians out of the country to nearby Kuwait, noting that Kabul should not sign a strategic partnership agreement with Washington unless the alleged perpetrator faces justice in Afghanistan.
The number of Americans claiming new jobless benefits fell back to a four-year low last week.
President Barack Obama is welcoming British Prime Minister David Cameron to the White House with all of the pomp of a State visit as the allies stress their unity in dealing with conflicts around the globe.
Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta arrived in Afghanistan on an unannounced 28-hour visit to speak with American troops and officials from the country regarding the state of operations following the alleged shooting of 16 civilians by a U.S. soldier.
The attack in the Balandi village came as the Taliban vowed to kill and behead the responsible parties for the 16 Afghan civilians who were killed only days before.
The Justice Department blocked Texas’ new voter-identification law on March 12, arguing that it targets the State’s Hispanic population, igniting another battle between President Barack Obama’s Administration and a Republican-led State.
The Taliban are vowing revenge against the U.S. after an American soldier allegedly fired on and killed 16 Afghan civilians on March 11.
U.S. President Barack Obama is likely to visit the Demilitarized Zone (DMZ) that divides North and South Korea later this month.
RIVERSIDE, Calif. (UPI) — Paleontologists say they’ve discovered fossils of the oldest animal with a skeleton, between 560 million and 550 years old, in South Australia. The age of Coronacollina […]
Democratic Senators voted to ratify President Barack Obama’s decision to reject the Keystone XL pipelines, leaving the oil project in limbo and ensuring that it will remain a political issue in the near future.
Congressional Republicans and oil industry executives called for more U.S. gas production to counter rising prices that have been recorded across the country.
The Justice Department has warned Apple Inc. and five of the biggest U.S. publishers that it plans to sue them for allegedly working together to raise the price of electronic books.
Democratic and Republican leaders reached a deal that clears the way for a Senate vote on passage of a $109 billion bill to overhaul Federal transit and highway programs.
U.S. and Yemeni officials have agreed to restart a controversial military-training program to help the Arab nation’s new President tackle the al-Qaida militants that exist in the country.
The President laid out his housing-relief proposal in his first full news conference of the year.
Rockefeller noted that legislation should be passed to give the MSHA more enforcement authority and increase penalties for violators.
Nate Beeler, The Washington Examiner
American military and intelligence agencies can legally kill American citizens overseas if these individuals are al-Qaida leaders who pose an imminent threat to the U.S. and cannot be captured.
Israel Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu vigorously asserted his nation’s right to defend itself against the nuclear threat that is emanating from Iran.
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency and the State of Pennsylvania are currently sparring over gas drilling and possible regulations for the massive Marcellus Shale formation.
President Barack Obama has noted that he does not want war but insists an American attack against Iran would come if it was the only option left to stop the Arab nation from getting a nuclear weapon.
Firing is also on a downward trend as employers have gained confidence in the outlook for economic growth and a smaller number of job reductions also allows for these companies to hire additional employees as demand picks up.