In Part 1 of a conversation on the rising numbers of women and children in poverty, panelists discuss the financial, social and economic disparities that women face in the U.S.
Not only does AP photographer David Guttenfelder have unprecedented access to the country, he has begun acting as an informal ambassador on behalf of the West.
The Russian leader has been photographed doing extremely macho things–riding motorcycles, flying a plane, hunting, fishing shirtless, riding horses shirtless, bending frying pans with his bare hands.
Russell is merely the latest in a long line of well-intentioned Westerners with fundamental misunderstandings about Africa, its people and its frequently bewildering politics.
The Emmy-winning TV broadcaster, former judge and author of Patriot Acts talks about corporate money and politics and the need for the American people to get angry about things that matter to them.
The former senator and author of While America Sleeps explains why he feels the U.S. has “gone to sleep on international issues” and offers his prediction on the outcome of the presidential campaign.
The Morning Joe host and former GOP congressman from Florida weighs in on campaign finance reform, whether there’s room in the GOP for moderates and why the Washington of the 1990s is so different from Washington today.
By most accounts, Louis Ortiz is just your average guy. That is, until you get a look at him up close.
With a pending decision from the federal government, the Voter ID law in Texas could reduce the
number of eligible voters by 600,000 people.
Guest blogger Sean Breeze asks: How can we construct a proper policy prescription for attacking the multifaceted challenges of poverty when we approach the problem with a preconceived notion that there is something already wrong with the personhood of the poor?