Clinton Says Russian Disinformation, GOP Voter Suppression 'Likely' Cost Her Wisconsin
Hidden Camera Shows Dying WWII Veteran's Gasps For Help Were Ignored
Manhunt for Rookie Police Officer's Killer Continues After Traffic Stop Shooting
The FAA Can't Stop People From Throwing Live Turkeys Out Of Planes
The Federal Aviation Administration has found no violations with an infamous Arkansas event that involves dropping live turkeys from a plane ? but that may be because no one ever thought they?d need a rule about that.
Seoul: 2 top North Korean military officers punished
SEOUL, South Korea (AP) ? South Korea's spy agency told lawmakers Monday that North Korea has punished two of its top military officers, including one widely seen as its second-most powerful official, during a highly unusual inspection of the military's powerful political bureau.
Sarah Palin claims she doesn't suffer sexual harassment because she 'packs' a gun
American politician Sarah Palin has said she doesn?t suffer sexual harassment because she ?packs? a gun. The one-time Republican nominee for Vice President of the United States claimed that men probably don?t ?mess? with her because she carries a weapon. In an interview with MSNBC, Ms Palin was pressed on the issue of sexual misconduct and asked whether she had experienced sexual harassment in the workplace.
Televisa exec shot dead outside Mexico City while riding bike
Adolfo Lagos, the head of struggling Mexican broadcaster Grupo Televisa's telecoms unit izzi, was shot dead on Sunday on the outskirts of Mexico City, the state attorney general's office said in a statement. The attorney general's office for the State of Mexico, which surrounds the capital, said it was investigating the homicide near the ancient Teotihuacan pyramids. In his Twitter profile photo, Lagos is shown riding a bike.
Alt-right free speech event in Boston met with counterprotest
Family Sues After Death of Boy, 5, Who Was Crushed at Rotating Restaurant
Robert Mugabe 'could be impeached in two days' as resignation deadline passes
Zimbabwe?s parliament could impeach Robert Mugabe and remove him from presidential office within two days, a ruling party official has said following the 93-year old president's shock refusal to stand down in an address to the nation. Paul Mangwana, Zanu-PF?s deputy secretary for legal affairs, told reporters at the party's Harare headquarters that impeachment could be set in motion as early as Tuesday amid claims Mr Mugabe avoided resigning on Sunday by swapping the script of his speech. Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe delivers his speech during a live broadcast at State House in Harare, Sunday, Nov, 19, 2017 Credit: AP Mr Mugabe stunned the world and sparked confusion in Zimbabwe on Sunday night when he used a televised address - widely expected to be a resignation speech - to claim that the soft military coup against him did not represent a challenge to his authority and that he would preside over the party?s December congress as previously planned. Chris Mutsvangwa, the head of the country?s influential veterans association, called Mr Mugabe's refusal to stand down a "dereliction of duty" and said his organization would bring thousands of people back onto the streets in response. ?We were disappointed yesterday in the midst of all those generals he appeared to swap [speeches]? he said at a press conference on Monday morning, referring to footage that showed Mr Mugabe shuffling a sheaf of A4 sheets before he began speaking on Sunday. People cheer soldiers during a march in the streets to demand that President Robert Mugabe resign and step down from power in Harare, Zimbabwe, on November 19, 2017 Credit: Barcroft Media Addressing Mr Mugabe directly, he added: "Your time is up." Mr Mugabe has been under effective house arrest since the Zimbabwean military seized control of the country on Tuesday night in a coup designed to prevent him from installing his wife, Grace, as his successor. In an effort to retain a semblance of legitimacy for their actions, the generals have attempted to persuade Mr Mugabe to resign in accordance with the country?s constitution rather than to simply oust him in a classic coup d?etat. Tens of thousands marched through Harare demanding his resignation on Saturday, and Zanu PF has recalled him as leader of the party, though it has not expelled him. People cheer during a during a march in the streets to demand that President Robert Mugabe resign and step down from power in Harare, Zimbabwe, on November 19, 2017 Credit: Barcroft Media MPs from Zanu PF gathered in Harare to discuss removing Mr Mugabe from office via a parliamentary vote of no confidence on Monday afternoon after he ignored a deadline to step down. The party had demanded that Mr Mugabe resign by midday local time (10:AM GMT). MPs from the Movement for Democratic Change, Zimbabwe?s main opposition party, said they would meet on Tuesday to agree a position on a possible impeachment vote. Morgan Tsvangirai, the leader of the MDC, warned that infighting inside Zanu PF and differences with the military over how to handle the crisis should not be allowed to prevent a "fresh start" for the country. "It would be inimical to progress and the future of the country if all this action was about power retention at all costs," Mr Tsvangirai wrote on his party?s website. Zimbabwe?s constitution allows parliament to remove the president if two thirds of both houses find him unfit to carry out his duties. Parliament first would have to vote by a simple majority to appoint a select committee to investigate Mr Mugabe?s fitness to rule. Gen Constantino Chiwenga, head of the Zimbabwean military, looks on while Robert Mugabe reads a speech on Sunday Credit: Tsvangirayi Mukwazhi/AP Theresa May said on Monday that it was clear Mr Mugabe had lost the support of the Zimbabwean people but that the outcome of the crisis remained uncertain. "We don't yet know how developments in Zimbabwe are going to play out. What does appear clear is that Mugabe has lost the support of the people and of his party," said Jame Slack, Mrs May?s spokesman. Mr Slack said Britain "would appeal for everyone to refrain from violence and hope to see a peaceful and swift resolution to the situation." Kenneth Kaunda, a former president of Zambia, was expected to arrived in Harare on Monday in a bid to persuade Mr Mugabe to make a ?dignified? exit.