Brian Williams has one defender who might surprise you—Bill O’Reilly.
Outspoken music star Kid Rock let Michael Moore have it for his comments about snipers last month. He's explained himself a bit further in a New York Times interview about the whole deal -- and this time he saved his best remark for a reminder about the duty of U.S. troops.
Everybody loves to hate “big pharma”—and John Oliver is no exception.
Brian Williams may have completely made up a story about being shot by an RPG in a chopper, but Conan O'Brien thinks that's only the beginning.
All in a day's work at the White House: sometimes you keep ISIS hostage names a secret, sometimes you let them slip in an in interview on national TV.
President Obama trotted out one of his favorite talking points against Republicans yet again Tuesday night, reminding the opposition party that "I won."
House Speaker John Boehner used his characteristically informal humor to give Senate Democrats a kick in the behind during a Wednesday press conference.
Ted Cruz's office has responded to a New York Times op-ed that essentially argued he isn't Hispanic enough to really count as a Cuban-American.
Sen. Tom Cotton lit up an Obama administration official Thursday over U.S. national security, saying the White House was paying more attention to politics than smart policy in its treatment of terrorist suspects.
Rep. Alcee Hastings (D-Fla.) just can’t stop messing with Texas—this time using a (no-longer existent) dildo law to slam the “crazy” state.
SALEM, Ore. (AP) — Oregon Gov. John Kitzhaber resigned Friday, giving in to mounting pressure to abandon his office amid suspicions that his fiancee used her relationship with him to land contracts for her green-energy consulting business.
It's Friday. That doesn't mean Rebecca Black -- it means the Beck and Beyoncé mashup that's here to bring entertainment world peace.
THE HILL -- The global hacker collective known as Anonymous is storming the international political scene with a brash hacking campaign against the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria (ISIS).
The majority of Americans do not want the government regulating the internet like a public utility, according to a new survey from the Progressive Policy Institute (PPI)