KPHO-TV reporter Catherine Anaya, quoting Press Secretary Jay Carney as her source, said that questions from the White House Press Corps at daily briefings must be submitted in advance so the administration has time to prepare a response. “And then he also mentioned that a lot of times, unless it’s something breaking, the questions that […]
Here is a collection of some of the stories making the Internet rounds this morning. Click the links for the full stories.
Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) was excoriated by the paper of record in his old Kentucky home Wednesday after his re-election campaign used the cops to obstruct a member of the media from covering a campaign press conference earlier in the week.
Political action committee-related news out this week makes it a fair assumption that Senator Ted Cruz (R-Texas) will be a major player in the GOP primary leading up to next Presidential election.
A fight broke out earlier this month at a Texas high school, and campus police responded at the scene. That’s when one teenager got a rapid dose of reality, thanks to the actions of one violently zealous campus cop.
Early this month, a 59-year-old resident of Bridgeport Township, Mich., was arrested and charged with felony resisting arrest and obstructing police, as well as misdemeanor disturbing the peace, when he spoke longer than three minutes during the public comment portion of a town meeting.
Brush up on the day’s headlines with Personal Liberty’s P.M. Edition news links.
If you believe that many of America’s Federal workers are overpaid and under-competent, then prepare to be annoyed by an ambitious propaganda campaign by the Nation’s largest Federal employees’ union. The American Federation of Government Employees (AFGE) released a video Wednesday on behalf of the more than 650,000 Federal workers it represents. The message: Government […]
Former Clinton strategist and Democratic pundit James Carville wrote a strange, self-deceiving piece of empty optimism for The Hill this week, calling on Democrats to look on the bright side of their political plight as the 2014 midterm elections approach. The piece is, evidently, part of an ongoing relationship between Carville and the Washington, D.C. […]
In recent days American politicians and pundits have evoked the Cold War more frequently than at any point since the sustained state of political tension ended (or didn’t) in the early 1990s. And, as was the case at the height of the actual Cold War, a large part of the national conversation in the U.S. currently revolves around questions of which of the international leaders involved is the strongest.