In the blizzard of Obama administration scandals, don't forget the IRS-Lois Lerner saga. That scandal is back in the news because some Lerner emails that were reported "lost" have been recovered, and the Treasury Inspector General seems to think they're important.
The latest ISIS terror video is apparently running behind schedule—it was supposed to be released on Wednesday—but all indications are that it will include a threat to murder their Christian hostages, including women and children, if the bombing campaign against the Islamic State is not halted.
Scotland Yard is trying to have a fifty-page "how-to" manual published by ISIS for foreign recruits taken offline.
"Jihadi John," as he's been known, turns out to be Mohammed Emwazi, a 26-year-old British citizen who was born in Kuwait and grew up in a comfortable West London family.
More details have emerged about Wednesday's news of three Uzbekistani men arrested in New York City for allegedly plotting to join ISIS and possibly carry out terror attacks in New York: one of the men, 19-year-old Akhror Saidakhmetov, turned out to have dual citizenship in Kazakhstan, not Uzbekistan, and the senior member of the group, 30-year-old Abror Habibov, was arrested in Jacksonville, Florida, not at his residence in Brooklyn.
Bill de Blasio comes out strongly in favor of Net Neutrality regulations he hasn't read because, apparently, they're all about the children. What could go wrong?
Right-to-work legislation speeds toward Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker's desk, and reporters don't have much to say about that.
Liberals are losing their ever-loving minds over Scott Walker, who at this point isn't even a likely presidential candidate yet.
A scientist gets the message: Stop questioning climate change. Intimidation is the new scientific method, apparently.
Having written recently about Westerners traveling to Iraq and Syria to volunteer for duty with Kurdish units against ISIS, I was sad to see the UK Telegraph's report that the first such volunteer has been killed in battle. He was an Australian who fought under the Kurdish name "Bagok," and he died while serving with the YPG militia in Syria, which has a battalion of foreign fighters known as the "Lions of Rojeva."
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