My favorite television show at the moment is Fox's "House," but one episode made me scratch my head.
NEW YORK - The far-right has spearheaded an anti-Obama campaign over the plan to try Khalid Sheikh Mohammed in Manhattan. But it's all nonsense.
As most Americans were racing down to the bottom of their Guacamole dip and watching the largest sporting event of the year, another Super-Bowl-related race to the bottom went unnoticed.
When I saw "American Violet" recently, it really hit close to home. I kept flashing back to my family's own encounters with the law.
Book Review: "Can They Do That? Retaking Our Fundamental Rights in the Workplace"
In 2005, I found myself homeless for three days. My single parent couldn't afford the rent, and we had 30 days notice to get out. Things went from bad to worse.
"I AM A MAN," the signs proclaimed in large, bold letters. They were held high, proudly and defiantly, by African-American men marching through the streets of Memphis.
For us black high school students in the 1950s, it seemed like black people were always the victims. Greensboro was different.
We have nothing to gain, and everything to lose, if the Republicans - the strongest advocates for Wall Street and corporate profits at the people's expense - succeed in stopping Obama.
From right to left, players on all sides of the legislative and political battlefield are trying to move the debate their way.