A new bill by everyone's favorite Sen. Joe Lieberman and newly elected Massachusetts Sen. Scott Brown aims to give the State Department permission to yank the citizenship status of individuals who allegedly ally themselves with terrorists and terrorist groups.
Somehow Joe Lieberman, who just finished demolishing health care reform, is leading the way on another big Democratic plank: The Connecticut senator will sponsor legislation to overturn the military's "don't ask, don't tell" policy. Of course if the Democrats show any interest in his bill, he's likely to threaten a filibuster.
Keith Olbermann has had it with Liebermancare, and he says the president will lose the left and possibly face a primary challenger if he doesn't kill the "heinous mandate" in the health reform bill.
The health care deal the Senate and president are so excited about would scrap a public option in favor of a plan administered by the Office of Personnel Management. Guess who oversees the OPM? Joe Lieberman, unless Democrats take away his chairmanship, which they've shown no inclination of doing. (continued)
Those feisty progressives are at it again, running an ad against Joe Lieberman that features the actual chairman of the Connecticut for Lieberman party -- but what exactly is the Connecticut for Lieberman party?
Sen Joseph Lieberman says he will never let any form of public option -- opt-out, trigger or otherwise -- through the Senate, citing budget concerns This -- despite CBO estimates showing the health reform bill reducing the deficit over 10 years -- from a senator who has thrown billions at boondoggles (continued).
Feeling their power, Israel's conservative parliamentarians are drafting laws that appear to target Arab citizens, causing both allies and civil libertarians to cringe. One measure would create a loyalty oath, while another would punish any "call to negate Israel's existence as a Jewish and democratic state" with a year in jail.
President Barack Obama dramatically changed course twice on May 13 when he announced he would not release photos of American military personnel “abusing” detainees, reversing the Pentagon’s statement on April 26 that it would comply with a court order -- with the president’s own prompt and emphatic support for release.