The crux of the matter: We either live in dignity together or continue to perish alone, in warring tribes and grief-stricken nations. This is not just about indiscriminate bombing. Our humanity -- in fact, the future of the human race is at stake.
The Donald Trump-Jeb Bush tiff over whether George W. Bush “kept us safe” is another example of how Donald Trump is better than Karl Rove at politics.
A Dutch man has a prosthetic connected to his nerves, which allows him to feel pressure; Harvard alumni will have exclusive access to some massive open online courses offered by the university; meanwhile, former Vice President Dick Cheney's legacies live on. These discoveries and more after the jump.
Jon Stewart tells the former Bush administration officials that no, after the atrocities they committed while in office, they don't get to question anyone's credibility or weigh in about President Obama's handling of the fatal Benghazi, Libya, attacks.
A look at the day's political happenings, including the Justice Department is caught spying on The Associated Press and a new poll shows Sarah Palin's U.S. Senate prospects.
The NBC morning program is the subject of controversy after it skipped the moment of silence for the victims of the Sept. 11 attacks to talk to Kris Jenner of "Keeping Up With the Kardashians" about, among other things, her breast implants.
A look at the day's political happenings on the 11th anniversary of the September terrorist attacks, including what President Obama and Mitt Romney did to remember the day.
"Without Precedent" (2006), a book by the former co-chairs of the 9/11 Commission, tells the inside story of how the White House endeavored to squelch any real examination of the enemy whose actions kicked off the so-called war on terror. Editor's note: This article first appeared on Truthdig in August 2006.
For those who never knew, the Bush White House received numerous warnings from the counterterrorism desk at the CIA of an imminent attack by Osama bin Laden and al-Qaida on the United States. Former New York Times reporter Kurt Eichenwald tells of the still-classified briefs issued to the Bush administration in the months leading up to the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001.