Yesterday, Jordan reportedly agreed to swap a female al-Qaeda terrorist for captive Jordanian pilot Mu'ath al-Kasaesbeh, held hostage by ISIS since his fighter jet went down near the city of Raqqa in December.
Will stay-at-home parents eventually be taxed for the privilege of raising their children as they see fit? A New York Times columnist points toward the liberal future.
Jordan has reportedly agreed to release a female jihadi named Sajida al-Rishawi, imprisoned since 2006 under a death sentence for her role in a 2005 hotel bombing in Amman that killed 60 people, in exchange for captive pilot Lt. Muath al-Kaseasbeh, held by ISIS since his F-16 fighter went down near the Islamic State's capital city of Raqqa last December.
Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg talks a good game on free speech. But when Turkey's government threatened to pull the plug on his Web site, over cartoons of Mohammed, Facebook caved. Defiance gave way to submission.
The outgoing head of the Defense Intelligence Agency, Lt. General Michael Flynn, is not leaving quietly. The Daily Beast characterizes his departing comments as "slamming" and "unloading on" President Obama's foreign policy, which Flynn sees as a timid, confused, politicized approach to a global threat that should be met with a Cold War-style campaign against an enemy as committed to "the destruction of freedom and the American way of life" as the Soviet Union ever was.
By Tuesday afternoon, one thing was absolutely certain about the legal status of Bowe Bergdahl: he either will, or will not, be charged with desertion.
A British newspaper is doing the math and explaining exactly what ObamaCare is likely to cost American taxpayers over the next 10 years. The human costs, of course, are incalculable but much higher.
Breitbart News is providing live coverage of Winter Storm Juno, which has brought significant snowfall to much of the Northeast, impacting major cities including New York and Boston. 4:15 PM EST: The places where Winter Storm Juno did decide to settle in and make
The saga of Argentine prosecutor Alberto Nisman's death has been taking some bizarre twists and turns over the past week, culminating in President Cristina Fernández de Kirchner dissolving her intelligence service, because she thinks they used Nisman in a bid to discredit her government and might have had something to do with his demise.
A news bulletin from the U.S. Department of Defense announces a "research and essay competition in honor of Saudi Arabia's King Abdullah bin Abdul-Aziz, hosted by the National Defense University."
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