According to a poll, 57 percent of respondents believe the Administration of Barack Obama should “leave the situation alone” in Syria. Only 25 percent think the United States should “get more involved” in helping rebels in their fight against the regime of President Bashar al-Assad.
NASA data shows a 60-meter asteroid (2012 DA14), which was spotted by Spanish stargazers last February, will pass by Earth in 11 months. While the asteroid’s exact trajectory is unknown, the scientist believe that it will pass very close to the planet.
The new lawyer appointed to oversee Justice Department policy for detainees at Guantanamo Bay was previously a defense attorney for a fighter who admitted to fighting for the Taliban in Afghanistan.
Rebels in Libya, liberated with “non-war” help from the Administration of Barack Obama last year, are seen allegedly torturing a group of black Africans in a video discovered online.
Often when a member of a State’s Congressional delegation holds a powerful committee seat in Washington, the lawmaker can count himself safe from voter wrath come election season. After all, what voter wants to lose a powerful earmark-happy legislative ally in the Nation’s capitol? A new study by Harvard Business School challenges this way of thinking.
Seizing the 99 percent zeitgeist, President Barack Obama and first lady Michelle Obama are increasingly trying to appeal to blue collar Americans as an alternative to the perceived Gordon Gekko persona of GOP Presidential contender Mitt Romney.
The number of American preppers appears to have grown in recent years, and with shows such as “Doomsday Preppers” on major television networks the prepper lifestyle has become a bit more mainstream. If one space physicist is correct, now may be a better time than ever.
Conservative columnist Ann Coulter penned an article earlier this week assailing Republican Presidential candidate Rick Santorum over his disdain for State’s rights. Coulter points out that many of the issues Santorum braces his campaign with are ones that would be better suited for someone running for a gubernatorial position to take on.
The Navy has announced that it is getting close to developing an electromagnetic gun that can fire rounds at targets more than 100 miles away. Called an electromagnetic railgun, the weapon consists of parallel rails and uses a magnetic field and electric current to generate energy to fire rounds accurate at up to 115 miles.
The 1st Amendment has been under attack by the American political elite for some time, and a bill voted on in the House on Monday sets the next portion of the Amendment in line for the chopping block.