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  • Will haggis soon be legal in America?

    Haggis, the famous Scottish dish that consists of the heart, liver and lungs of sheep minced with onion, oatmeal and seasoning, may soon be legal in the United States. Britain’s environment secretary, Owen Paterson, was due to meet today with | Read More »

  • Obama to nominate Bob McDonald as new VA secretary

    President Barack Obama will announce his top nominee choice, Bob McDonald, to lead the Department of Veterans Affairs, according to a White House official on Sunday. The nomination comes in the wake of Eric Shinseki’s resignation in May. Shinseki faced | Read More »

  • Hobby Lobby does not have to follow HHS mandate

    The Supreme Court issued a 5-4 ruling today in Burwell vs. Hobby Lobby dictating that privately held corporations with religious beliefs do not have to provide contraceptives under the HHS mandate. This includes emergency contraceptives like morning after pills that may | Read More »

  • Boehner plans to sue Obama

    Speaker of the House John Boehner said on Wednesday that he plans to sue President Obama for his alleged abuse of executive power. According to Fox News: “This is not about impeachment — it’s about him faithfully executing the laws | Read More »

  • City shuts down little free library

    Nine-year-old Spencer Collins of Leawood, Kansas received a citation for creating a little free library on his front lawn as a gift for his mother. Collins, with the help of his father and grandfather, built a small bookcase for neighbors | Read More »

  • Gay ‘marriage’ now legal in Indiana

    U.S. District Judge Richard Young struck down Indiana’s ban on gay marriage unconstitutional on Wednesday. Young ruled that the ban violates the U.S. Constitution’s equal protection clause in a decision that included lawsuits from several gay couples. The ruling included the | Read More »

  • Supreme Court: No cellphone searches without warrants

    The Supreme Court on Wednesday unanimously ruled that police must have search warrants to go through the phones of people they arrest. Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. wrote for the court saying that the large amount of data contained | Read More »

  • Win: Bacon sales on the rise

    Americans’ obsession with bacon doesn’t look like it will be dissipating anytime soon. Americans ate 1.1 billion servings of their favorite form of pork in the year ending April 2014, which is a six percent increase from the year before, | Read More »

  • Harry Reid: Obama’s Iraq critics are ‘flat wrong”

    Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid slammed Republican lawmakers on Tuesday for criticizing Obama’s decision not to push for residual troops in Iraq after 2011. Reid told reporters: “Those who attack President Obama for bringing our troops home are flat wrong | Read More »

  • Obama to create world’s largest ocean preserve

    In another push to protect the environment, President Obama is trying to create the largest marine preserve in the world. He aims to protect a stretch of the Pacific Ocean from drilling, fishing, and other wildlife-threatening actions. Obama also wants | Read More »

  • Congressional job approval lowest in Gallup history

    As midterm election season approaches, races for incumbents may prove difficult since congressional job approval is only at 16 percent. This is the lowest number Gallup has seen since it started measuring the number in 1974. According to Gallup: In | Read More »

  • Romney: Clinton’s foreign policy is ‘clueless’

    Mitt Romney blasted Hillary Clinton this weekend, dubbing her foreign policy record “clueless.” The former presidential candidate predicted that Hillary will not have success in 2016 due to her lack of accomplishments as secretary of state. Romney criticized Clinton’s comments | Read More »

  • Why are 40 percent of women professionals ‘hanging on by a thread?’

    Why are 40 percent of women professionals ‘hanging on by a thread?’

    America’s female professionals are having extreme difficulty holding it together.

  • MIT: No more God in graduation

    Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) eliminated religious prayer from its graduation ceremony this year. Though MIT Chaplain Robert Randolph traditionally gave a prayer at the ceremony, MIT’s Commencement Committee emailed students in May to inform them that this practice would no | Read More »

  • ERs flooded under Obamacare

    Hospitals across the nation are seeing a spike in emergency room visits under the new Obamacare regulations. Nearly half of ER doctors across the country said they have seen more visits since January 1 in a poll by the American | Read More »

  • Clinton goes from “dead broke” to “obviously blessed”

    Hillary Clinton retracted a statement she made Monday that she and Bill were “dead broke” when they left the White House. Instead, she called herself “obviously blessed” this morning on “Good Morning America.” “Let me just clarify that I fully appreciate | Read More »

  • New surcharge covers city’s $15 minimum wage

    Customers at one business in SeaTac, Wash. must now pay a “living wage” surcharge to cover the city’s new $15 minimum wage. Masterpark, an airport parking service, is now charging its customers an additional 99 cents per parking day. Masterpark | Read More »

  • Jeff Bell wins GOP Senate primary in NJ

    Former Reagan speechwriter Jeff Bell won last week’s Senate Republican primary in New Jersey, which sets him against incumbent Cory Booker in the general election. Jeff Bell, who has been out of the political spotlight so long that he has | Read More »

  • Sexism and science

    Sexism and science

    Just another example of the victimization liberal feminists practice when promoting their cause.

  • California Chrome makes Triple Crown bid Saturday

    Kentucky Derby and Preakness Stakes winner California Chrome makes a run for the Triple Crown on Saturday at the Belmont Stakes, attempting to be the first horse to win the coveted trifecta since Affirmed in 1978. California Chrome drew the | Read More »