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Google-Funded Stanford Slams Conservatives in Study as ‘Fake News’

NewsBusters - 53 min 50 sec ago
<p>A recent study released by Stanford University measures just how much fake news is on Facebook and Twitter. However, the data had a built-in bias and slammed conservative content as “fake news.” In the study, “Trends in the Diffusion of Misinformation on Social Media,” Hunt Allcott, Matthew Gentzkow, and Chuan Yu measured fake news on Facebook and Twitter from January 2015 to July 2018.</p>

Trump Expected to Advance Religious Liberty at the UN

The Stream - 5 hours 31 min ago

Every year, without fail, the Islamic Republic of Iran is ranked as one of the worst countries in the world for religious freedom. Persecution of religious minorities is deeply ingrained in its government. Among those most at risk are Christians. Especially Christians who have converted from Islam.

The most recent State Department report on International Religious Freedom attests to this fact. According to the report, more than 600 Christians were imprisoned between 2010 and 2017. Just for practicing their faith. The same report notes an upsurge in anti-Christian sentiment within Iran’s state media. It also points to more frequent and aggressive raids on home-based churches.

International human rights groups can naturally be counted on to back up these findings. They push for action on behalf of those at-risk in the Islamic Republic.

Of course, this goes to show how deeply Islamic extremism is ingrained in Iran's regime. Every time it treats membership in a religious minority as a national security crime, the regime effectively admits it cannot survive with religious freedom. As such, the mullahs tacitly admit this almost every single day.

A Tale of Two Administrations

There is no reason for any modern, democratic government to dispute the regime’s lack of religious freedom. Yet the previous White House did just that. It joined with the European Union in negotiating the Iran nuclear deal, claiming seek "moderation" among the leadership. More than three years later, the naivety of this view has been clearly exposed.

As was revealed recently, some former officials have not given up hope for keeping this deal afloat. John Kerry, for instance, has met with his Iranian counterparts and advised them to wait until Trump is out of office. This conduct is hard to fathom. It is very damaging to U.S. national security. Not only that, it harms prospects for promoting religious liberty in the Middle East.

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Fortunately, the current administration has no such impulse to ignore systematic violations of religious freedom while waiting for Tehran to correct its behavior.

In fact, the Trump administration has made religious freedom a major focus of its foreign policy. This was demonstrated in July when the State Department hosted its first ever Ministerial to Advance Religious Freedom. And we saw it again this week when Secretary of State Mike Pompeo attended the Values Voter Summit to participate in a discussion on international religious liberty. None of his predecessors in the office have done the same.

The significance of these gestures is amplified by Trump’s commitment to foreign policies that will hold Tehran and other repressive governments accountable for violations of the rights of Christians and other minorities. The U.S. is now re-imposing the sanctions that were suspended in the wake of short-sighted negotiations. This is being done with the express purpose of pushing Iran toward a complete change of behavior.

An Alternative to the Iranian Regime

In addition to its policy, the White House should publicly recognize that there is a viable alternative to the current regime. The National Council of Resistance of Iran (NCRI) is that alternative. It has already specified unqualified religious freedom as part of its vision for Iran's democratic future. The 2018 Iran Uprising Summit to be held later this week will echo this message.

The NCRI is a coalition of Iranian opposition movements with the People's Mojahedin Organization of Iran (MEK) at its core. The longstanding pro-democratic Resistance has made itself known in recent months as the driving force behind a far-reaching human rights protest movement. This movement speaks for the economically disenfranchised, for the wrongfully imprisoned, for persecuted minorities, and so on.

In January, the supreme leader of Iran’s regime credited the MEK with facilitating the rapid spread of the protests. They used this fact to spur a more aggressive crackdown on the MEK. But even after 8,000 arrests and 50 deaths, the Iranian public remained ready to take to the streets again. The protest movement showed a significant resurgence in March, after NCRI President Maryam Rajavi called for "a year full of uprisings" in pursuit of "final victory" over the Iranian regime. In August, protests erupted in more than two dozen cities and towns. Anti-government protests have become a new feature of the Iranian political landscape.

Standing for Religious Liberty

It’s great that Trump’s White House has given religious freedom a place of prominence in its foreign policy. But it can only truly follow through on its commitment to that principle if it partners with local actors who share the same goals.

Though Iran is one of the world's most troubled areas in terms of religious liberty and human rights, it is also home to one of the most active and well-established movements in favor of Western-style values and democracy. There is no better way of promoting those values in Iranian society than by supporting the MEK and its allies. President Trump will preside over the U.N. Security Council session on September 26. This is a unique chance for the U.S. to take a stand for religious freedom and make a clear case for greater pressure on Iran.


Ken Blackwell serves on the board of First Liberty Institute. He was formerly a U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Human Rights Commission.

Military Photo of the Day: Soaring Above the Mariana Islands

The Stream - 5 hours 32 min ago

A U.S. Air Force F-15D Eagle soars above the Mariana Islands during an exercise conducted on September 18, 2018.

Have a great week, everyone!





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Fmr Gillum Chief of Staff Campaigns for Mayor Against Old Boss' Record -- 'Tallahassee Had the Highest Number of Murders in History Last Year'

Breitbart News - 8 hours 26 min ago
Although Florida Democratic gubernatorial nominee Andrew Gillum’s track record as mayor has seemingly been of little interest to many in the Sunshine State’s political media, one of the hopefuls running to replace Gillum as Tallahassee’s mayor is not ignoring it. According to a recently published article by Steve Stewart of Tallahassee Reports, former Gillum chief of staff and mayoral candidate Dustin Daniels is campaigning on improving upon what he called the city’s “highest number of murders in history last year.” The mailer, proclaiming Daniels will “move Tallahassee forward” as mayor, backs up a previous report that showed a significant increase in Florida’s capital city’s murder rate while Gillum served as mayor. As Stewart pointed out, Daniels’ claim contradicts claims from Gillum on improvements in public safety for Tallahassee while he served as mayor. “The message put forth by Daniels is at odds with the message of gubernatorial candidate Andrew Gillum, who is telling voters Tallahassee is already doing better due to the decline in crime for the first six months of 2018,” Stewart wrote. “In the process, Gillum is ignoring the decisions that contributed to the record-setting crimes rates in Tallahassee which include historical highs in murders.” Gillum faces Republican gubernatorial nominee Ron

Dianne Feinstein Demands Another Delay After Another Kavanaugh Accusation

Breitbart News - 9 hours 33 min ago
Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-CA), the Senate Judiciary Committee's ranking Democrat, is demanding Sunday that Chairman Chuck Grassley (R-IA) agree to another delay in the additional hearing on Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh set for Thursday.

Ramirez's Yale Classmates Reject Kavanaugh Allegations, White House Stands by Nominee

Breitbart News - 10 hours 3 min ago
The second woman accusing Judge Brett Kavanaugh of inappropriate drunken behavior, Deborah Ramirez, admits “significant gaps in her memories” regarding the college party in question.

Coons: 'I Have Made Up My Mind That I'm Voting Against Judge Kavanaugh'

Breitbart News - 10 hours 46 min ago
Sen. Chris Coons (D-DE) doubled down Sunday on his stance as a “no” vote on Judge Brett Kavanaugh’s confirmation to the Supreme Court. “I have made up my mind that I’m voting against Judge Kavanaugh, and that’s based on his jurisprudence,” Coons said on MSNBC’s “Kasie DC.” Coons added there needs to be a hearing “where it’s possible” Dr. Christine Blasey Ford has the “opportunity to present her allegations” of sexual misconduct by Kavanaugh. He told host Kasie Hunt, “I think there are a few members on both sides, Republican and Democrat, where who they believe this week will make the difference in how they vote.” Follow Trent Baker on Twitter @MagnifiTrent

A Second Woman Accuses: Kavanaugh Decries ‘Smear’

The Stream - 12 hours 49 min ago

A second woman shared her account of alleged sexual misconduct on the part of Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh Sunday night, claiming that Kavanaugh exposed himself to her during a party in college in either 1983 or 1984.

The accuser, Deborah Ramirez, attended Yale University with Kavanaugh in the mid-1980s. The White House affirmed its support for Kavanaugh as the story broke in The New Yorker, while college classmates of both Ramirez and Kavanaugh gave conflicting accounts of the events at issue.

By Ramirez's telling, Kavanaugh thrust his penis in her face during a dorm room party, which she then pushed away. She admits to drinking heavily on the night in question, and said that, while significant gaps exist in her memory, the account was the result of six days of careful reflection in conjunction with her attorney. The report indicates that Ramirez was initially reluctant to definitively ascribe the behavior to Kavanaugh.

"This alleged event from 35 years ago did not happen," Kavanaugh said in a statement. "The people who knew me then know that this did not happen, and have said so. This is a smear, plain and simple. I look forward to testifying on Thursday about the truth, and defending my good name."

In a separate statement, White House spokeswoman Kerri Kupec said President Donald Trump had no plans to withdraw the nomination. 

"This claim is denied by all who were said to be present and is wholly inconsistent with what many women and men who knew Judge Kavanaugh at the time in college say," Kupec said. "The White House stands firmly behind Judge Kavanaugh."

The report names witnesses who corroborate both Kavanaugh and Ramirez. One unnamed classmate recalled hearing about the event contemporaneously while another, Mark Krasberg, said Kavanaugh's conduct at Yale was much discussed among alumni after his nomination to the high court.

Two male students Ramirez claimed were present during the misconduct deny that it occurred, while three other classmates who knew both Kavanaugh and Ramirez said the behavior alleged is broadly inconsistent with the judge's behavior in college.

Another unnamed student, who said she was one of Ramirez's closest friends at Yale, said Ramirez has never mentioned the event.

The New Yorker was not able to confirm that Kavanaugh was present at the party where Ramirez says she was assaulted.

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Kavanaugh is scheduled to appear before the Senate Judiciary Committee to give testimony, after Christine Blasey Ford accused him of attempted sexual assault. It was not clear Sunday night whether Ramirez would participate in the proceedings.


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Content created by The Daily Caller News Foundation is available without charge to any eligible news publisher that can provide a large audience. For licensing opportunities of our original content, please contact licensing@dailycallernewsfoundation.org.

Gorka: 'Donald Trump’s Victory Is the Revenge of Common Sense'

Breitbart News - 13 hours 41 min ago
Dr. Sebastian Gorka, a former deputy assistant to President Donald Trump and national security analyst with Fox News, said on Saturday that after eight years of the politically-correct Obama administration, Trump is bringing back common sense to public policy.

New Yorker: Brett Kavanaugh Exposed Himself at Freshman Party; Kavanaugh Denies

Breitbart News - 14 hours 16 min ago
The New Yorker reported a new accusation Sunday evening against Judge Brett Kavanaugh: that as a college freshman at Yale University, a drunken Kavanaugh “exposed himself at a drunken dormitory party," and that when she tried to push him away in her drunken condition she accidently touched his penis.

LA Times: Climate Change Is ‘Uprooting Millions of People a Year’

Breitbart News - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 23:49
The Los Angeles Times has joined the ranks of global warming alarmists, claiming that climate change is generating mass migration across the globe and fueling the worst refugee crisis “since World War II.”

Half of U.S. Business Owners: Trump Tariffs are 'Positive' for Economy

Breitbart News - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 23:30
About half of U.S. business owners say President Trump's tariffs on Chinese goods, as well as imported steel and aluminum, are good for business, calling them "positive" for the economy.

Week 3: More Empty Seats Plague NFL Stadiums Across the Nation

Breitbart News - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 23:09
As the NFL kicks off Week Three, photos of empty stadiums continue making their way across the Internet showing that the league is still struggling to put fans in the seats.

My Review of Bob Woodward’s Fear

The Stream - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 23:00

Although I virtually never read books about contemporary presidents and political leaders, I decided to read Bob Woodward's Fear since it has become an overnight, national sensation. For those who are interested, here are my thoughts.

Woodward is an accomplished journalist and Washington insider. As such, he knows his way around the Nation’s Capital better than I know my way around my neighborhood. And, as such, he has access to people and sources that I could never reach.

In that respect, I deeply appreciate the time and effort he put into this book, conducting countless interviews and seeking written documentation wherever possible. It must be a painstaking task.

For the detailed, chronological picture that emerges, I am grateful to him.

I Was Expecting Far Worse

That being said, it seems odd to publish the book now, so early in the Trump presidency. Isn't there much more of the story to be told in the days ahead? Isn't this like part one of a two (or three, or four) part story? In that sense, there is a distinct lack of completeness to the narrative, and with that, limited ability to look back and assess.

The book ends somewhat suddenly, and in an unsatisfying way.

As for the heart and soul of the book, I have to say that I was expecting a far worse picture of President Trump to emerge.

Some, if not most, of the salacious details were released in advance, almost like an action-movie trailer that showed all the scariest scenes. The movie itself would almost feel like a letdown. That's how I felt reading Fear.

But that also speaks to Woodward's attempt to be a fair witness. In other words, as much as the book might seem like a hit job to some, it didn't feel that way to me -- at least, overtly.

Of course, had Woodward sought to pen a laudatory book about Trump, he would have written something very different. But had he sought to demonize the president completely, the book could have been far worse.

For example, I got the impression that Trump really cared about the well-being of America and he was truly fighting for the average worker and citizen. It was also clear he was gutted at the notion of American soldiers dying on the field, and he was concerned about civilians being killed in our overseas bombing efforts. And it was important to the president to keep his campaign promises.

This is not to downplay the universally-recognized Trump ego. It is simply to say that many of the positive, caring sides of the man were portrayed in Fear as well.

On the other hand, there's very little in the book about Trump's major accomplishments, since Woodward's emphasis is clearly on the alleged disfunction of the current administration.

Reconstructing Conversations

What I did question, however, was page after page of reconstructed conversations, all in quotes, as if anyone could remember them with such accuracy months after the fact. Even if we give the benefit of the doubt that the substance of the conversations was accurate, the fact is that most readers will take quoted words as exact quotes.

I assume that Woodward conducted enough overlapping interviews so as to be able to reconstruct heated interactions that were one-year old. But even so, try doing that yourself with a few friends six months after you had a passionate discussion together. See how much agreement you have and how many exact quotes you are sure about months after the fact.

And what of the accounts that rely on one person who was with the president? Without recordings or transcripts, how do we verify this? And haven't we all been shocked to see how two people in the same room can come away with radically different perspectives?

This is not to say that Woodward's narrative is riddled with (or, mingled with) inaccuracies and falsehoods. That's for others to decide. My point, rather, is to say that not every quote and account can be taken as gospel truth. (But, I repeat: If every line in the book was true, it would not greatly surprise me.)

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On a more minor note, the F-word was everywhere, as if this was the word of choice for everyone in the White House.

Again, I don't doubt that this could be true, remembering how Trump once delighted the crowds with his crude talk and how Steve Bannon has been known for his profanity. It just made me wish that someone quoted in the book could get through a sentence without saying "F—." (That, however, is not Woodward's fault if he merely sought to be a scribe.)

Two Main Lessons from the Book

Ultimately, though, for me, there are two main lessons that emerge from the book.

The first is that Trump is used to being autocratic, to going with his gut, to making immediate decisions that are difficult to override. This has created challenges for him and his team now that he's the President of the United States.

The stakes are massively higher than they were when he was in the business world, literally to the point of life or death. That means that he needs to be surrounded by people who share his goals and who support his agenda, but who can also get his ear when he's heading down a dangerous path.

Neither a bunch of yes-men nor a cadre of secret resisters will get the job done.

The second lesson was that, in the months leading up to the election, it seemed completely unlikely that Donald J. Trump would become our 45th president. Not a chance. No way, no how. Forget about it!

Now, as we approach the midterm elections and many are predicting a massive blue wave, it seems unlikely again that the Trump agenda will survive.

What we learned in 2016, reinforced by Woodward's book, is to expect the unexpected.

How the GOP Blew the 2008 Financial Crisis

The Stream - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 23:00

It was the most tense meeting I ever attended on Capitol Hill. Roy Blunt was then the House Majority Whip. He was the person responsible for getting Republicans to vote the way the party leadership wanted them to. He stood at the lectern of one of the House office building's beautifully-appointed conference rooms. The room was filled with members of the House Republican Study Committee, conservatives dismayed by the Bush Administration's plans to deal with the growing financial crisis.

That December of 2008 was a dark time for the country. The economy had tanked. There was talk of nationalizing the banks. The lame-duck president George W. Bush was trying to sell Congress on the $700 billion "Troubled Asset Relief Program" program. Conservative Republicans were not happy.

As the Heritage Foundation's Norbert Michel put it, when they went to Congress asking for the money, "Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke and Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson basically said: We need $700 billion to fix the problem, but we can’t tell you why, and we can’t tell you what we’re going to do with the money." 

Blunt's Rough Time, and the Country's

Blunt had been sent by then-Speaker of the House Dennis Hastert. Hastert sent him to convince his colleagues, in his calm Midwestern way, to vote for massive federal spending designed to save financial, banking, auto and other companies. These were "too big to fail." Blunt was having a rough time.

When given an opportunity to spend, the GOP grabs on to the opportunity with all its might.

That meeting was the only time in my years on the Hill I thought a fist-fight might break out among the members. My then-boss, Rep. Bill Sali of Idaho, maintained his characteristic evenness in the midst of it all. He made his point in a House Oversight Committee hearing when he asked the witnesses, "Is anybody going to go to jail for all of this?"

It was a good question. It was hard not to wonder why these massive lending firms had thrown money around like children throw sand at the beach. And whether the bosses would be held accountable for wrecking the world's economy.

One particular memory stands out. The owner of a small chain of community banks in Idaho came to Sali's office with his son. They were distressed and earnest. When I met with them, they told me that community banks nationwide were more than open for business. They had nearly $100 billion available to provide loans for struggling companies. And the federal government was ignoring them.

Using the Panic

There are almost always two sides to every story. I don't know all the ins-and-outs of the financial crisis of 2008-2009. I do remember the words of Obama's chief of staff Rahm Emmanuel. "Never let a serious crisis go to waste," he said as the Obama administration got underway. When the people are desperate, you can use their panic to push through things that otherwise would never fly. Including massive new federal regulation of the private sector.

I don't question the motives of any of the leading players of those difficult months. But consider two of them: Treasury Secretary Hank Paulson, a Republican, and his successor, Democrat Timothy Geithner. Their judgment demands scrutiny.

Paulson began his career working in the Nixon White House. Prior to becoming Secretary of the Treasury, he was chairman and CEO of Goldman Sachs, an international investment firm. Last year, it had total revenue of more than $32 billion. Geithner had been at the International Monetary Fund, the New York Federal Reserve, and the Clinton Administration's Treasury Department. He's now head of a Wall Street private equity firm, Warburg Pincus.

Put simply, the people involved in addressing the housing, banking, lending, and finance crisis were men whose whole careers had been at gigantic financial houses. Or the highest levels of the federal government. Their perspective drew from the corporate boardroom, the exercise of federal power, and the cutting of huge financial deals. Private sector solutions were on the far side of their line of vision. Their backgrounds kept them from seeing anything but the big, sweeping, and interventionist.

The Market Magic

Economist Dean Baker predicted the "housing bubble" collapse. He wrote recently that "if the market had been allowed to work its magic, we could have quickly eliminated bloat in the financial sector and sent the unscrupulous Wall Street banks into the dust bin of history."

That's not what happened. As Baker notes, "Saving the banks became the priority of the president and Congress. Saving people's homes and jobs mattered much less or not at all." 

On a political level, the most disappointing thing was that many Republicans, led by President Bush (in whose administration I proudly served), went in for big government solutions from the get-go. "When given an opportunity to spend, the GOP grabs on to the opportunity with all its might," writes Ryan McMaken of the Mises Wire.

Where to Go From Here

For one thing, conservative statesmen need to make the case for the benefits of limited government whose spending is constrained by the Constitution. Not just a case based on enduring principles, vital as they are, but practical considerations. For example, they must show how ordinary Americans do better when the tax burden is lower, government spends less, and the engine of the open market is firing on all pistons. We need to tell stories about how real people benefit when government contracts and economic liberty expands.

Roy Blunt still serves in Congress. He's now a senator. I'm glad he's there. But it's time he and all his Republican colleagues show their willingness to do something politically difficult, even painful: Saying "No" to the Democratic Party and its allies in the media who yell "Spend more!" at ever turn.

The U.S. is the Only Improving Economy in the World Right Now, Finance Chiefs Say

Breitbart News - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 22:24
The United States has a huge advantage in the still-escalating global trade fights: it is the only major economy to score an ‘improving’ score in CNBC’s latest survey of corporate executives. The U.S. economy is viewed as “improving,” according to the latest quarterly CNBC Global CFO Council survey. China, which had been viewed as improving earlier in the year, was downgraded to just “stable.” The Eurozone, which had been viewed as “improving” for most of last year and in the first quarter of this year, entered its second quarter as merely “stable.”       The U.S. is also the only country to have scored “improving” in each of the previous four quarters. The results suggest that the U.S. is in a much stronger position than others to handle any economic drag from rising tariffs and retaliatory trade barriers.  

Twice-Deported Illegal Alien Sentenced to 16 Years for Killing NFL Linebacker

Breitbart News - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 22:19
A twice-deported illegal alien has been sentenced to no more than 16 years in prison for killing NFL Indianapolis Colts linebacker Edwin Jackson in a drunk driving car crash.

Here’s a List of Everything a Baby Can Do in the Womb

The Stream - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 22:00

Babies can engage in an incredible number of activities before they're born, including behaviors adults exhibit every day.

An unborn child can suck its thumb, stretch, cry, react to light, make facial expressions, sense touch, develop food preferences, respond to music and sounds, yawn, hiccup and even distinguish languages, Live Action founder Lila Rose tweeted in August.

"Medical science has conclusively known for decades that a new, unique, human life starts at the moment of fertilization," Lila Rose told The Daily Caller News Foundation. "The abortion industry falsely states that the child is only a 'clump of cells,' which completely denies the science of human development. The heartbeat begins at just three weeks after fertilization -- often before the mother even knows she's pregnant."

Unborn babies develop their fingerprints in the womb as well by touching the uterine wall and creating "friction ridges," according to UCSB Science Line. Babies form finger pads by two to three months gestation and fingerprints are completely formed at six months gestation.

A number of experts have also maintained that life begins the moment an egg is fertilized.

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Roe v. Wade gave women the permission to abort until the point of viability, noting that viability typically occurs somewhere between 24 and 28 weeks. Viability refers to the point at which an unborn baby can live outside of the womb. The U.S. Supreme Court recognized in 1994's Casey v. Planned Parenthood that viability can occur at or before 23 weeks.

The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists (ACOG) defines periviable birth as "delivery occurring from 20 0/7 weeks to 25 6/7 weeks of gestation," according to an October 2017 ACOG report.

"That babies can survive at 22 weeks is not a new finding; it has been known for 15 years ... New research confirmed that 22-week fetuses, measured from the first day of the pregnant woman's last menstrual cycle, can survive," The Washington Post reported in May 2015.

Two of the youngest recorded premature babies to have been born and survive are Frieda Mangold at 21 weeks and 5 days in 2010 and James Elgin Gill at 21 weeks and 6 days in 1987.

A May 2015 study, published in the New England Journal of Medicine, reported that roughly 25 percent of babies born at 22 weeks gestation would survive if "actively treated in a hospital," noting that a number of doctors do not actively care for babies born so prematurely, rendering their chances of survival slim.

September 2015 study also reported that the survival rate for babies born at 23 weeks is 33 percent and 65 percent at 24 weeks. University of Iowa pediatrics professor and co-author of the study, Edward Bell, said he considers 22 weeks to be the new marker of viability, according to The New York Times.

Roughly 40 to 50 million babies are aborted in the world every year, according to the World Health Organization (WHO).


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Copyright 2018 Daily Caller News Foundation

Content created by The Daily Caller News Foundation is available without charge to any eligible news publisher that can provide a large audience. For licensing opportunities of our original content, please contact licensing@dailycallernewsfoundation.org.

Tiger Woods Wins First PGA Tour Victory Since 2013

Breitbart News - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 21:57
Tiger Woods has won the Tour Championship at East Lake Golf Course in Atlanta, Georgia.

Caruso: How the Media Gave the Week to Trump: Fake News, Lies, and Strange Obsessions

Breitbart News - Sun, 09/23/2018 - 21:10
Stormy Daniels' book! Allegations against Brett Kavanaugh! Fallout from Hurricane Florence! Surely this would be a bad week for Trump. But at every turn, the establishment media fell on their faces trying to pin down Trump, telling bald-faced lies, fostering strange obsessions, and making gross analogies that exposed them as dishonest and ridiculous.


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