Tense scene as Trump supporters meet protesters in Arizona
Obstruction Looms Over Trump McConnell Fight
Barbara McQuade, former U.S. attorney, talks with Rachel Maddow about whether Donald Trump's reported pressuring of Mitch McConnell on the Trump Russia investigation constitutes an obstruction of justice.
Workers Shroud Charlottesville Robert E. Lee Statue in Black as City Mourns
Some anchors throw shade at eclipse
ExxonMobil: Oil and gas giant ?misled? the public about climate change, say Harvard experts
Fossil fuel giant ExxonMobil ?misled the public? about the risks posed by climate change, an analysis of its public and private announcements on the subject by two Harvard University academics has concluded. While the company?s scientists and senior executive largely accepted the scientific consensus that global warming is real and poses significant risks, it spent thousands of dollars on regular advertorials in The New York Times (NYT) and other newspapers, in which it sought to cast doubt on the science. In some cases, the firm, led by the current US Secretary of State, Rex Tillerson, from 2006 to 2016, even contradicted itself.
Brags to Riches: Treasury Secretary's Wife Blasted After Posting Tagging Designer Duds on Instagram
The Latest: Navy dismisses 7th Fleet commander
The stray dogs of Chernobyl
An estimated 900 stray dogs live in the Chernobyl exclusion zone, many of them likely the descendants of dogs left behind following the mass evacuation of residents in the aftermath of the 1986 nuclear disaster. Volunteers, including veterinarians and radiation experts from around the world, are participating in an initiative called the Dogs of Chernobyl, launched by the nonprofit Clean Futures Fund. Participants capture the dogs, study their radiation exposure, vaccinate them against parasites and diseases including rabies, tag the dogs and release them again into the exclusion zone.
New ISIS Video Shows American Child For The First Time
U.S. asks if Iran military sites to be checked under nuclear deal
By Michelle Nichols UNITED NATIONS (Reuters) - The United States wants to know if the United Nations atomic watchdog plans to inspect Iranian military sites to verify Tehran's compliance with a 2015 nuclear deal, the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, Nikki Haley, said on Tuesday. Haley met International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) officials in Vienna on Wednesday for what she described as a fact-finding mission, which is part of President Donald Trump's review of the deal Iran made with world powers to curb its nuclear program in return for the lifting of most sanctions.