As the liberal American press and ultra-liberal bloggers inundate the Internet and newsprints with criticisms of what Mitt Romney, the GOP presidential challenger to President Barack Obama, said about Obama during the Libyan attacks and murders, throngs of foreign press and few American outlets tell the real story involved with the White House’s role in the incidents that we now know could have been prevented.
Tonight, when Vice President Biden and President Obama address the country the question before them is an obvious one: are we better off than we were four years ago? The answer is equally obvious: YES!
News broke on Monday of what is being called “Obama’s kill list” of terrorists targeted in drone attacks around the globe. President Obama is playing the final role of decider in the Pentagon’s campaign to […]
Rep. Mark Coffman says the death of Muammar Qaddafi is a “great day for the Libyan people but we don’t know if it’s a great day for the American people yet.”
However, the moral questions are ones that will be left for politicians and their constituents to answer. And for that part of the discussion, the debate seems far more one sided.
People who knew Anwar al-Awlaki in Colorado said last year they were surprised by his high-profile radical role. They recalled a deeply religious man with no overt political agenda or talk of terrorism.
A warning is now in effect and general aviation is on alert as Sept. 11 draws closer. One fear is that small planes could be loaded with explosives and flown into a stadium filled with sports fans.
Prosecutors say a Colorado father lied to the FBI to try to protect his terrorist son during an investigation of a 2009 plot to attack New York City subways.
An expert at the University of Denver helped CBS4 answer the Good Question: Are we safer now that Osama bin Laden is dead?
Notes were placed at the memorial in Shanksville, Penn. where United Flight 93 crashed on Sept. 11. That’s the flight passengers and crew members brought down before it reached its intended target.