Manufactured outrage over Prince Harry's tasteless remarks.
They have nothing to gain and everything to lose. (Also read Phyllis Chesler: Israel's Quiet Nightmare.)
Empty-headed environmentalist chic hits Great Britain.
Don't expect terrorists to lay down their weapons at the president-elect's feet.
The press in England is predictably infatuated with the president-elect.
Those who believe that electing Obama will somehow absolve America of its racial sins are kidding themselves.
What's surprising is that the organization's head has finally acknowledged the obvious.
The real threat to free speech isn't Sarah Palin: it's Muslim extremists and spineless publishers.
Obama worship overseas should not affect any American's decision on who to support.
Saudi Arabia trains extremist clerics to preach hate and violence in British mosques.
How did cash from the network's telethons for children end up in the hands of the 7/7 London bombers?
No arts and crafts or nature hikes in summer camps for budding terrorists.
Burn Up recycles alarmist misconceptions and conspiracy theories.
The UN wants three-year-olds to learn about multiculturalism. How about learning right and wrong first? Or maybe just fingerpainting?
The use of a Caterpillar bulldozer to brutally murder Israelis yesterday puts a crimp in the Palestinian campaign to demonize the company.
Poppies into ethanol? It's possible and could be the key to an economic boom in Afghanistan.
As Islamist inmates threaten to overrun a high-security prison, officials respond to the crisis with multicultural claptrap.
As more data come in, the dire predictions of Al Gore and company are being exposed as unfounded alarmism. Is the game close to being up for eco-mongers and their media enablers?
British organizers canceled a parade for fear of offending — despite zero complaints from local Muslims. How can freedom survive when officials capitulate to the mere notion of extremism?
Beijing may be able to keep a lid on unrest at home — but the Olympic torch relay has become a moving target for protests against China's unsportsmanlike repression in Tibet.
Geert Wilders' controversial movie charged that the West has failed to stand up to threats posed by Islamic extremists. International reaction to the film helped prove his point.
The NY Times quoted a young Iraqi whose view accurately reflected the paper's own take on events in Basra: "I don't understand it all, but it looks bad to me."