- Liam Neeson tells NYC mayor to ‘man up’ in horse carriage fight
- Tickets linked to stolen passports purchased by Iranian middleman
- More than 3,500 police planned for Boston Marathon
- Real-life Dr. Doolittle to reveal how to talk to animals
- Climate change could bring back smallpox, researchers say
- Shoe-bomb witness to speak from London at N.Y. trial
- New evidence could threaten Army sex assault case
- George Zimmerman signs autographs at Orlando gun show
- GOP lawmaker faces fire for NBA crime tweet
- Taliban vow to ‘use all force’ to disrupt Afghan elections
Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Dick Cheney
Rep. Gregory Meeks, New York Democrat, lashed out at former Vice President Dick Cheney, who said Sunday on CBS's "Face the Nation" that Russian President Vladimir Putin sees President Obama as weak.
Needless to say Dick Cheney wasn't in the room Friday when Rep. James Clyburn, South Carolina Democrat, said Vice President Joseph R. Biden "might be the most important vice president in history."
Liz Cheney fell behind U.S. Sen. Mike Enzi in fundraising and spent more money than she raised over the last three-months of her campaign as her bid to unseat the three-term Republican faltered amid a public spat with her sister and difficulty gaining support among mainstream Republicans in Wyoming.
Liz Cheney might not be done running for elected office.
Liz Cheney abandoned her GOP primary challenge to Wyoming Sen. Michael B. Enzi on Monday, a move that underscores the long odds facing challengers looking to unseat longtime Republican incumbents this year.
Liz Cheney, daughter of former Vice President Dick Cheney, on Monday abruptly abandoned her effort to unseat Republican incumbent Sen. Mike Enzi of Wyoming.
More than three years after the Iowa Supreme Court ruled unanimously in favor of same-sex marriage, supporters of the decision say predictions of disaster have not been borne out, while gay-marriage opponents say they continue to lose ground in the fight because "finger-in-the-wind" Republicans have abandoned the cause.
If you had to name the top conservative writers or thinkers in today's society, Charles Krauthammer would surely be on that list. The American-born physician and former Democrat, who was raised in Montreal, has gradually become one of the country's leading conservative intellectuals. He writes a weekly syndicated column for The Washington Post, which is carried in more than 400 newspapers, and appears on Fox News' "Special Report with Bret Baier" and PBS' "Inside Washington."
According to journalist Bob Woodward, former Vice President Dick Cheney was the first to ask "What about Iraq?" during national security meetings in the harrowing days after Sept. 11, 2001. According to Mr. Woodward, this was the genesis of the "Bush lied us into war" charge. Well, Mr. Cheney is now on the public record as saying that the Obama administration deliberately lied about Americans keeping their insurance plan and doctor in order to pass Obamacare.
The Democratic strategist whom President Obama has summoned to right a flailing White House also poses an optics challenge for an administration that has gone to great pains to distance itself from lobbying and influence makers.
It's never too early for a nice juicy straw poll, particularly if it's of the presidential variety. The Tea Party Patriots have already drawn 250,000 voters to a survey listing potential 2016 hopefuls of interest to liberty-minded folk. The grass-roots group intends to drawn a million votes by March. Who's leading this early, early match-up among undeclared candidates?
Former Vice President Dick Cheney said this week that the family feud between his daughters over gay marriage has been "dealt with."
You could call it the "Catfight at Cheney Corral" (but if you do, you should expect feminist outrage). When Liz Cheney moved from the suburbs of the nation's capital to Wyoming to run for the U.S. Senate, she knew she was asking for trouble. She risked being called a "carpetbagger," but that has a sharper sting in Virginia than in Wyoming. By emphasizing her conservative roots, she pulled intimate and sensitive family laundry out for a public airing.
Former Vice President Dick Cheney says he and his wife are naturally upset their two daughters are disputing over their conflicting views of gay marriage, but that what perhaps hurts more is they've taken a years-long, behind-the-scenes argument and brought it into the public arena.
The daughters of former Vice President Dick Cheney escalated a public feud about gay marriage over the weekend, after Mary Cheney and her female partner fought back on Facebook against a perceived slight issued by Liz Cheney in an television broadcast interview.
"Whether a person experiencing sudden cardiac arrest lives or dies can depend on whether an automated external defibrillator is close by. These devices, now so easy to use, save lives, and the Cheney Cardiovascular Institute wants to see them as widely available as possible," Mrs. Cheney says.
Mr. Cheney also mentioned the U.S. handling of Benghazi, Libya — pointing a finger in particular at Mrs. Clinton.