A ruling on the Obamacare contraception mandate could give corporations all kinds of new powers.
Mindlessly opposing the Iran deal, they are essentially calling for a shutdown of American foreign policy. And no one is listening.
Mindlessly opposing the Iran deal, they are essentially calling for a shutdown of American foreign policy. No one is listening.
Obamacare critics on the right think they have a new issue. They are calling it “provider shock.” Thanks to the new health care law, these conservatives say, insurance companies are limiting beneficiaries to small groups of doctors and hospitals. As a result, people who depend on these professionals and institutions will have to seek treatment elsewhere—and, inevitably, get substandard care.
New worries about whether Obama's presidency has made them less safe
Israelis worry, again, whether Obama's presidency has made them less safe
Syria's Palestinian refugees thought Egypt would be safe. Now they want to get to Europe.
On Friday, 50 Syrian and Palestinian refugees detained in the Montaza II police station in Alexandria, Egypt began a hunger strike. Men, women, and even some children are participating.The UN High Commissioner for Refugees confirmed that they refused food Friday morning, and said that it is in touch with the police and the refugees, trying to convince them to eat.
As a security deal between the U.S. and Afghanistan stalls, this is what the future looks like.
It's time for new stand-ins for war hawks and peace doves.
The blockbuster nuclear deal reached early Sunday morning in Geneva between Iran and the U.S.-led coalition is both less and more consequential than early reports suggest. And there is a good chance that its real value—whether it prevents Iran’s nuclear ambitions or inadvertently opens the door to an Iranian bomb—may not be known until President Barack Obama turns into the home stretch for his second term, after the 2014 midterms.
A closer look at Double Down.