Government officials are still working to quiet public discontent over whistle-blower Edward Snowden’s leaks, which brought to light the National Security Agency’s malfeasance over the summer. But officials in the United States and Britain say that the job of dealing with the Snowden leaks is far from over.
During the presidential campaign of 2012, an online commentator observed that President Obama had not met with his Jobs Council for six months. How could this be, the commentator asked, when jobs were foremost on the president’s agenda? The answer was not hard to discover.
Students at a Texas high school went on strike last week after one of their classmates was put into a coma by a Taser-wielding sheriff’s deputy on campus. According to reports, 17-year-old Noe de Rivera fell and hit his head on concrete after a deputy used a Taser on him as he tried to break up a fight between two of his female classmates.
According to Weather Underground co-founder and convicted terrorist Bill Ayers, the right wing tricked the left into believing Barack Obama was one of them. Last week, Ayers was in Washington, D.C., promoting his most recent book at a bookstore. A member of the audience asked: “Did you ever question, in your own mind at least, […]
Democratic lawmakers have been instructed to use the holiday break as an opportunity to locate Obamacare success stories and “aggressively publicize them so that people can see the law is delivering on its promise.”
Economics Professor Joseph Salerno explains that the highly publicized glitches and failures associated with the launch of the Affordable Health Care Act have obscured the central role of the IRS in carrying out the law’s mandate.
Here is a collection of some of the stories making the Internet rounds this morning. Click the links for the full stories.
Officials admitted late last week that Vermont Health Connect, the health exchange website that handles the State’s Obamacare enrollment, was breached by a user who was able to obtain private information about another applicant — including that person’s Social Security number.
It’s no secret that Americans are frustrated with the state of affairs in Washington, D.C., and with the career politicians who are responsible for Nation’s current condition. The discontent is creating a new type of unlikely politicians, like Minnesota resident Stewart Mills, who could be the key to repairing the American political system.
Back in May, one county sheriff pledged not to enforce the New York Secure Ammunition and Firearms Enforcement (SAFE) Act, a bill that came early in the post-Newtown backlash of knee-jerk gun control legislation that swept through the Nation’s social progressivism outposts.