A win by Democrat Martha Coakley in today’s special election to fill the Senate seat left vacated by the death of Ted Kennedy will result in the loss of thousands of jobs in the healthcare industry, according to Americans for Tax Reform.
As the Tea Party movement prepares for its first national convention, Sarah Palin, who will deliver the keynote address during the event, has decided to allow press coverage of her appearance.
President Obama is reportedly planning to ask Congress for an additional $33 billion to fight wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, according to the Associated Press (AP). The request would push the Department of Defense (DOD) annual budget beyond $700 billion for the first time ever.
The current battle brewing in Massachusetts for an open senate seat has taken on national implications as conservatives have begun to fear that if Republican candidate Scott Brown wins the special election tomorrow, Senate Democrats will stall the certification process until after the final vote on healthcare reform.
As his first year in the White House comes to a close, President Barack Obama’s job approval rating has fallen to a new low, according to a CBS News poll.
Could the Christmas day bomb attempt on Northwest Airlines Flight 253 have been a false flag set up by various intelligence agencies with the goal of tightening the grip of governments on its people while enriching a few well-connected individuals and corporations? Read this article to learn the ties between the underwear bomber and intelligence agencies…
Scores of Republicans have called on Senate majority leader Harry Reid’s resignation for his racially insensitive comments, and blasted the Democrats when they came out in support of Reid. The latest prominent member to do so was none other than John McCain (R-Ariz.).
A U.S. District Court in San Francisco has begun hearing a high-profile case in which two gay couples are arguing that the state’s ban on same-sex marriage, known as Proposition 8, is unconstitutional in that it denies them equal protection under the law.
Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) professor Jonathan Gruber, one of the most prominent academic supporters of national healthcare reform, is being heavily criticized for not having fully disclosed the fact that he is a paid government consultant.
The Supreme Court in Montana has upheld the legality of physician-assisted suicide, making the state the third in the nation to do so and spurring opponents of the practice to promise to continue fighting against it.