The deal brokered by federal prosecutors with the former general and CIA director is another example of a senior official being slapped on the wrist for serious violations while lesser officials are harshly prosecuted for relatively minor infractions.
The Israeli Prime Minister is expected to warn the U.S. Congress an Iranian bomb is imminent — just as he warned in 1992, 1995, 2002, 2009, and 2012.
They wanted to make sure the administration hadn’t changed its mind.
Susan McCue, former chief of staff to Sen. Harry Reid, fights corporate interests when not working for them.
The case of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev shows the limits of a model that refuses to recognize the role of political grievances in provoking individuals to turn to terrorism.
The U.S. military has paid nearly $6 million to civilians killed and injured in combat operations over almost 10 years of war in Afghanistan, according to the latest numbers released by the Army Central. These sums, known as condolence payments, are among the ways the U.S. military compensates civilians for deaths, injuries or property damages that>>
For a second year in a row, the Conservative Action Political Conference hosted a debate on the National Security Agency’s surveillance programs. This morning, in a stinging rebuke similar to audience jeering of former Gov. Jim Gilmore’s seething criticism of Ed Snowden at last year’s CPAC, former NSA director Michael Hayden received an earful when he>>
I was the first reporter allowed to visit Isa Munayev’s secret base, and I would be the last to see him alive.
Despite campaign rhetoric promising a smaller government, defense contractors are confident that the new Republican congressional majority will boost spending on their industry. “Friends, this experiment with big government has lasted long enough,” Mitch McConnell, the Republican majority leader, said on election night last November, echoing a common theme among GOP candidates. McConnell’s party won>>
From broken mirrors to lost lives, the U.S. military has paid millions to ordinary Afghans for death and destruction during over a decade of U.S.-led military operations.
This morning, the Federal Communications Commission voted to guarantee the open Internet through so-called net neutrality rules, and with it, forged ahead with one of the biggest policy accomplishments of the Obama administration. “This is probably the most important ruling in the history of the FCC,” says Tim Karr, campaign director for Free Press. Net>>