Bill Cosby’s attorneys are confident that there are significant legal (and more importantly, appealable) issues stemming from his trial last ...
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The Jan. 21, 2017 Women’s March on Washington, the day after the Trump inauguration, stood out as a proud repudiation against what some have called Trump’s tilt toward themes of racism, sexism, bigotry and intolerance.
Congress is officially in a “lame duck” time frame before the current members who lost are shown the exits, and a new crop is sworn in to begin legislating in 2019.
On the evening of the 2018 midterm election, we all sat glued to our televisions, or to online webpages (or in front of whatever form your weapon of mass distraction choice might take), breathlessly awaiting the outcomes.
While the intricacies surrounding the kidnapping, torture and murder of journalist Jamal Khashoggi in the Saudi consulate in Turkey Oct. 2 remain shrouded in a web of intrigue, one thing is remarkably clear.
Today, we live in an ever-expanding society that is becoming increasingly open.
We are officially less than a month away from some pretty historic elections that I believe will fundamentally alter the political landscape of this Congress and the country for the next 8 to 10 years.
There is no doubt that Kanye West cares deeply about Chicago, the city that gave birth to his meteoric rise to superstardom.
In Baltimore City, both the police and the city prosecutors have completed a retrospective evaluation of the city’s efforts to curb violence, narcotics trafficking and rampant street crime in the Cherry Hill neighborhood.
No one likes to be scolded or told what to do by an authority figure, even if it is for the person’s own good.
Ford almost certainly will suffer damage from this sad spectacle—perhaps irreparably, if history is any gauge.