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Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Lyndon B. Johnson
You remember cameras — those mechanical devices that take photographs, but can't be used for phone calls, texting, or listening to the latest Lady Gaga hit? You may even recall black-and-white photographs, once the dominant kind, now relegated to a few fuzzy news shots in the newspapers.
The new Broadway play "All the Way," about President Lyndon B. Johnson's first bumpy term in office, may seem like a serious, dusty affair suitable for high school field trips. Don't be fooled: Leave the little ones at home or risk having some kids come home with foul stories.
The year the American Conservative Union began, Ronald Reagan was a newly minted Republican, Nikita Khrushchev had been recently ousted as leader of the Soviet Union, and the U.S. was just beginning to deepen its involvement in the Vietnam War.
Bryan Cranston doesn't need to chase paychecks anymore. His salary for "Breaking Bad" wasn't exactly at drug kingpin levels, but he's secure.
Prominent Republicans see no evidence that their party's electoral successes have advanced the cause of limited government and moral governance.
Henry Casso, a longtime civil rights leader in New Mexico who worked his way out of an orphanage to become a noted educational scholar and a founder of the Mexican American Legal Defense and Educational Fund, died Tuesday. He was 82.
The LBJ Presidential Library announced Monday it's hosting a major civil rights summit featuring at least two former presidents and marking the 50th anniversary of Lyndon B. Johnson signing the Civil Rights Act.
Persistent researchers at Wall Street 24/7 girded their loins and tallied up the assets of all American presidents past and present to assemble a list of the Top 10 wealthiest occupants of the Oval Office — based on land holdings; inheritance; income before, during and after; plus adjustments for money values then and now, among many factors. Some presidents went broke, some never had any money, some made lots of it.
Snorting in the snow, horses strain to pull Amish buggies up hills, the steaming vapor from their nostrils clouding with car exhaust in the quaint juxtaposition of history and modernity that is Honey Brook.
Parades and celebrations have been scheduled across Texas to honor Martin Luther King Jr. on the federal holiday in his name.
Residents of an Austin housing project made possible decades ago by then-U.S. Rep. Lyndon B. Johnson are getting more time to voice their opinions about whether Rosewood Court will become nationally recognized as a historic place.
A battle is brewing over who gets to display the Air Force One jet aboard which President Lyndon B. Johnson took the oath of office.
It's a part of West Philadelphia known mostly for hardship and hard tries.
President Obama, who vowed to conquer Wall Street and revive opportunity for everyday Americans on Main Street, has this to show: Wall Street is home once again to the biggest concentration of billionaires on earth, while wages for the middle class have barely kept up with inflation.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Invoking his own personal story, President Barack Obama made a plea for bipartisan work to combat poverty and declared, after a 2013 marked by struggles and disappointments, that "this is going to be a year of action."
"The politician's curse, see, is the desperate desire, the absolute need to plan for every contingency, anticipate every problem, to control everything, even as you know that's impossible," Johnson says.
The foundation, which supports the LBJ library and the LBJ School of Public Affairs at the University of Texas at Austin, hoped the Air Force could loan the aircraft to the library, Johnson said, but "we would love for it to be a permanent loan."