Now things are really getting goofy at Disney World.
Former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden and his Twitter followers are scratching their heads over the new CIA director’s recently expressed disgust at the “worship” of those who leak information like Snowden did.
WASHINGTON ― President Donald Trump on Monday hailed the Supreme Court’s decision to consider his travel ban as a “clear victory” after the court said it will allow a watered-down version of the ban to say in place until it hears the case in October.
Charles Geisler, a sociologist at Cornell University, spent much of his career researching where poor people go when rich corporations swoop in and buy the land out from under their feet.
A Georgia woman says the law enforcement agency that admittedly screwed up the investigation into her twin sisters’ disappearance is once again causing her family undue heartache.
“We are being traumatized all over again,” Shanta Sturgis told HuffPost.
Jimmy Kimmel recently got some different takes on health care from an unlikely source: kids.
On Thursday, Senate Republicans offered a draft of their secretive health care bill.
Justin Trudeau seemed firmly committed to be the dreamiest ― and queer-friendliest ― public leader in the north-western hemisphere on Sunday.
The Canadian Prime Minster began the day at a “Faith And Pride” ceremony at Toronto’s Metropolitan Community Church.
WASHINGTON, June 26 (Reuters) - The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday sided with a church that objected to being denied public money in Missouri, potentially lessening America’s separation of church and state by allowing governments more leeway to fund religious entities directly.
The Supreme Court on Monday declined to decide on whether non-citizens have constitutional rights at the border, and ordered the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 5th Circuit to reconsider the question of whether the families of Mexican nationals killed by U.S.
The Supreme Court has agreed to review President Donald Trump’s travel ban.
The high court allowed the ban to take effect in most instances, with the exception of individuals with a bona fide relationship to the United States.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Supreme Court on Monday rejected the Trump administration’s appeal of a lower court ruling loosening the federal prohibition on convicted felons possessing guns in a case involving two Pennsylvania men convicted of non-violent crimes who challenged the ban.