To avoid a repeat recession, should President Obama spend more, or less?
In November, 37 states will elect governors, and there's really only one issue that will sway voters' choices: how to boost jobs with economic growth.
Now that most of the firms that received taxpayer money have paid back the government, they're setting their own compensation levels again. CEOs of major US firms make nearly 300 times the wage of the average American worker.
Foreign aid was vital after the Jan. 12 earthquake. But long-term prosperity depends on business development.
The Gulf oil spill reminds us that Americans are the most voracious consumers on earth. Until we break the bonds of slavery to personal comfort, no president can make us energy independent.
No, and Americans -- especially conservatives -- should embrace soccer as a democratic and meritocratic game.
Spain takes on the Netherlands Sunday to decide the FIFA 2010 World Cup.
More confident and experienced after 18 months in office, Obama shows a welcomed personal touch with leaders, such as those of Israel, Russia, and China.
Legalizing marijuana is on the November ballot in California. A RAND study says making pot legal will cut the drug's cost and increase use. My parents intervened with me when I was a kid and it worked. Today's parents must now take a stand against legalization.
The death of Grand Ayatollah Seyyed Mohammad Hussein Fadlallah paves the way for a more militant, Iranian-influenced strain of Islamic ideology to gain ground in Lebanon.
At a time when 15 million Americans have no job at all, we should be indignant about pro athletes like LeBron James earning more than $15 million a year.
America needs to boost its confidence in the economy in order to fend off a stalled recovery or a double dip back into recession. It can do this by balancing gloomy news with encouraging signs, and seizing opportunities where others might see only risks.
LeBron James will announce his decision about which team he'll play for tonight.
Only a political solution can end the unwinnable Afghanistan war and extract the United States from this costly conflict.
Because Obama has avoided engaging the empathy debate, Republicans tried to use Kagan's mentor and former US Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall as a way to taint Kagan's reputation.