Trump's Supreme Court nominee isn't so sure the court should have compelled Nixon to turn over the Watergate tapes in 1974.
Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh's views on presidential powers are not helping those concerned about the integrity of the Russia investigation sleep better at night.
In the trove of documentation Kavanaugh turned in to the Senate Judiciary Committee as part of the confirmation process is a 1999 roundtable discussion where Kavanaugh floated the idea that maybe the United States' highest court made a mistake in 1974. read more
At 85 years old, Country Music Hall of Fame member Willie Nelson remains a headlining concert attraction and a prolific recording artist.
On September 14th, Nelson will release his second album of 2018, paying homage to friend and fellow music icon Frank Sinatra.
My Way, the follow-up to April's Last Man Standing, features Nelson's versions of songs closely associated with Sinatra, whom Nelson first heard at 10 years old when Sinatra joined the radio program Your Hit Parade. read more
A man who was captured on surveillance video fatally shooting another man in Clearwater, Florida, during a parking-spot spat as his young son watched nearby will not be arrested or charged by police, according to Pinellas County Sheriff. "I don't make the law. I enforce the law," Pinellas County Sheriff Bob Gualtieri said during a news conference today. "The law in the state of Florida today is that people have a right to stand their ground and have a right to defend themselves when they believe that they are in harm."
Why won't the NRA comment on the arrest of the gun rights activist and accused Russian agent? It typically takes a mass shooting to keep the National Rifle Association this quiet. As of this writing, the NRA has issued no public comment about this week's arrest and indictment of Maria Butina, a 29-year-old Russian gun rights activist who had spent years ingratiating herself with the NRA, as well as Republican politicians and conservative notables. Butina is suspected of conspiracy to act as an unauthorized agent of the Russian Federation within the United States without the authorization of the Attorney General. And yet all we hear from the notoriously outspoken group is crickets.
Through the Department of Interior, the president is steamrolling animal habitats to own the libs This week, the U.S. Department of Interior released a plan to essentially gut the Endangered Species Act, one of the most popular and powerful environmental laws on the books.
The fact that we have any grizzly bears, blue whales, gray wolves and dozens of other iconic species left on our over-developed, over-mined, over-logged, heat-stressed planet is largely a tribute to the success of this law. And so, of course, the Trump administration must destroy it.