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A remembrance ceremony in The United States House of Representatives on Jan. 12 opened a day of mourning for the victims of the Jan. 8 shooting rampage in Tucson, Arizona that killed six people and wounded scores of others, including Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords (D-Ariz.)
Although the motives of Jared Lee Loughner — the suspected shooter in this past weekend’s massacre in Arizona — are still unclear, many politicians are placing some of the blame on the heated rhetoric used by elected officials and pundits.
In the wake of the shooting in Tucson, Ariz., that left six people dead and 14 injured, politicians are doing what politicians do best: Using a tragedy to push their freedom-stealing agenda.
Welcome to 2011; another year for President Barack Obama, whose energy policies are dictated not from the White House but from Abu Dhabi and Riyadh. Obama’s Christmas gift to the nation was the December announcement by the President himself to clamp down further on domestic oil and gas drilling. Read this article to see what it means…
Researchers in Japan have recently discovered that a compound found in tomatoes may help reduce excess fat in the bloodstream and lower the risk of vascular diseases.
John M. Roll, the chief judge of Arizona’s Federal court, was one of six individuals who was killed at a Tuscon shopping center on Jan. 8.
Here’s a bit of forgotten history. On Jan. 12, 1848 a freshman congressman from Illinois delivered his first major address to the House of Representatives. A clean-shaven Abraham Lincoln declared: “Any people, anywhere, being inclined and having the power, have the right to rise up, to shake off the existing government, and form a new […]
Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid (D-Nev.) believes that the Tea Party is a fad that will fade when the United States’ economy improves.
The nation’s unemployment rate in December reached its lowest levels since May 2009, but many economists said that the latest report from the United States Labor Department is a mixed blessing.