Colbert had to chide his audience Wednesday night for getting excited about making “Cuba more libre.”
Fox News’ Megyn Kelly told Jimmy Kimmel she found Sony’s decision to pull “The Interview” after threats of a terrorist attack "deeply troubling.”
Mitt Romney has an idea to turn "The Interview" movie fiasco into a win for everybody.
NEW YORK (AP) — Under the threat of terrorist attacks from hackers and with the nation's largest multiplex chains pulling the film from their screens, Sony Pictures Entertainment took the unprecedented step of canceling the Dec. 25 release of the Seth Rogen comedy "The Interview."
The White House is insisting it wants the Senate Intelligence Committee to release its report on CIA torture practices, despite a report that Secretary of State John Kerry is trying to scuttle it.
NEW YORK (AP) — Prince William's wife, Kate, wrapped Christmas gifts, helped preschoolers decorate picture frames and left an impression of a down-to-earth royal as she toured a child development center Monday with New York City's first lady.
Ted Cruz vs. Justice Scalia, and Obama vs. Jesse Jackson and the NAACP: The fight in Washington over "net neutrality” and has drawn up some strange battle lines.
Sen. Rand Paul broke with the Republican Party's prevailing argument against President Obama's Cuba policy Thursday, saying the move toward opening trade with the long-embargoed nation "probably" is a good idea.
You'd think that, 40 years in, a congressman might grow cynical about the prospects of government meddling. Not retiring Rep. Henry Waxman (D-Calif.)!
Christmas came early for the Pentagon (and Lockheed Martin.)
From Around The Web
Hotair.com's Mary Katharine Ham has a petition on Change.org asking Sony to “Please release "The Interview" and "stop letting terrorists decide which movies Americans get to see.”
The future of policing may be here, and it’s more than a little intrusive.
The smartphone users who worry the most about their online security also happen to be the least motivated to take added precautions, according to one study.
A police stop and search conducted over a "mistake of the law" on the police officer's behalf is still lawful, according to the Supreme Court's 8-1 decision in Heien v. North Carolina.