Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., said that President Obama’s Wednesday address needs to show that his foreign policy is more than “not to be Bush,” reiterating that Obama needs to “instill fear and respect” with terrorist organizations.
Former Vice President Dick Cheney says that ISIS terrorists are “very much a threat to the United States, to our friends and allies,” adding that the recent beheading of an American reporter is “what’s in store for the rest of the world” should the U.S. not respond with force.
Former executive editor of The New York Times, Jill Abramson, spoke of being “fired” from the paper in May, and also her belief that the Obama White House is the most secretive administration she ever dealt with in her career.
Hillary Rodham Clinton says many unanswered questions remain about the deadly 2012 terrorist attack in Benghazi, Libya, even as U.S. authorities have captured their first suspect in the case.
Rep. Charles Rangel, D-N.Y., said that the Thursday House vote to establish a select committee on the 2012 Benghazi terrorist attack is of little concern to Americans outside of the Republican Party, and that people are not “going to lose sleep” over the issue.
Asked about Justice Scalia’s “revolt” comments regarding excessively high U.S. taxes, Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., said he hopes the law students are informed of the “consequences of revolt against the government.”
Wednesday may have been the high-water mark for Ram and Ram-mentions. Shortly after his killer call-in to the Junkies, he made an appearance on Fox News (yea, that Fox News), working in a subtle zinger on national TV (Video).
Former VP Cheney says proposed Pentagon cuts would leave American military might dangerously compromised.
Whole Foods CEO John Mackey criticized the Affordable Care Act, saying that the “escape clause” incentive to employers will only create a growing class of part-time workers – a shift his company is already making.
American audiences tend to gravitate towards media sources that reinforce their pre-existing beliefs. And as the number of online media outlets increases and newspaper readership falls – “outrage-based” political opinion media has grown dramatically.