North Korean Prisons Are Worse Than Nazi Concentration Camps, Says Holocaust Survivor
North Korean leader Kim Jong Un?s mistreatment of political prisoners is at least as egregious as that carried out in World War II concentration camps, according to a former international judge who survived Auschwitz.
Sandy Hook Promise releases new PSA about the response to school shootings
A new video called ?Tomorrow?s News? imagines a local news item that reports, a day ahead of time, a mass shooting at a school. ?Tomorrow I?ll probably say that I wish I told someone,? says one interviewee. The video was released by Sandy Hook Promise, which was founded by parents of the victims of the Newtown shooting.
Clinton rape accuser Juanita Broaddrick explains why she supported Trump
Chef Mario Batali Takes Leave After 4 Women Accuse Him Of Sexual Misconduct
California's Thomas Fire Now Ranks Among Largest In State History
Akayed Ullah: New York terror suspect named as 27-year-old
Police have named the suspect in the New York explosion as 27-year-old Akayed Ullah. Four people have been left injured after a bomb exploded on a Manhattan subway platform. The city's police force said the "explosion" was of "unknown origin" and was located near the Port Authority bus terminal on 42nd street and 8th avenue.
MSC Seaside named best new ship of 2017 by Cruise Critic
13 Great Gifts For The Ultimate Host Or Hostess
?What Putin Really Wants?: The Atlantic?s January/February Issue Cover Story
Washington, D.C. (December 11, 2017)?Vladimir Putin is no chess master. He?s a gambler who has taken larger risks in recent years. And while the subversion of the 2016 U.S. election was a spectacular geopolitical heist pulled off on a shoestring budget, Americans have a key misunderstanding of Russia and the man that pulls the strings. The Atlantic staff writer Julia Ioffe spent months reporting on her native Russia to determine ?What Putin Really Wants,?appearing on the cover of The Atlantic?s January/February 2018 issue and published today at TheAtlantic.com. In the wide-ranging cover story, Ioffe offers the definitive telling of how the Kremlin, despite its limitations, pulled off one of the greatest acts of political sabotage in modern history. And she describes how far an emboldened Putin is prepared to go?in 2018, in 2020?in order to get what he wants.
Supreme Court's Wedding Cake Case Isn't About Faith, Religious Leaders Warn
The Supreme Court wrestled with a clash between religious freedom and LGBTQ rights last week when justices heard oral arguments in the case of Masterpiece Cakeshop v. Colorado Civil Rights Commission.