Well, yes. But not really. Rick Perry may well be right that, by historical measures, there are too many debates. But in this YouTube world, debates might be more crucial than ever.
"Phoenix Jones," Seattle's crime fighter, wore a mask as he entered a Seattle courtroom Thursday where prosecutors said they hadn't yet decided whether to file charges against him in an alleged pepper-spray attack. The superhero's brush with the law brought national attention to a citizen superhero who offered a low level of law enforcement for the city. But Phoenix Jones, who's real name is Benjamin John Francis Fodor, says he will continue fighting crime. Fodor is not alone. There are many other 'average Joes' who transform nightly into costumed vigilantes in the name of keeping villains off the streets for good. Here are five.
Kodak says it has no intentions of filing for bankruptcy. But Kodak confirms hiring law firm specializing in restructuring and share price falls by more than half.
Mark Wahlberg and his brothers are in the process of opening a hamburger restaurant in their hometown in Massachusetts named Wahlburgers.
Patents claims by Apple don't hold up, federal panel rules. Despite ruling that Kodak did not violate Apple's digital camera patents, Kodak stock falls.
NFL lockout of players continues on Friday. But owners and players are meeting again in New York, trying to hammer out a collective bargaining agreement to end the NFL lockout.
In a discussion held at Rochester’s annual 360/365 Film Festival moderated by local film critic Jack Garner, director Julie Taymor spoke about her films and caeer.
Graduates sing before President Barack Obama delivers the commencement address at the Booker T. Washington High School graduation at Cook Convention Center in Memphis, Tenn., on May 16.
A total of five Western journalists regained their freedom on Wednesday. Four that were held by the Libyan government, including Americans James Foley and Clare Gillis, made their way to a Tripoli hotel.