Interview with Miguel Fraga, the first secretary of the newly reestablished Cuban Embassy in Washington D.C.
The Cuban position is that there are still things the Obama administration can do by executive order to move things forward.
A jubilant flag-raising at the reopened U.S. Embassy in Havana is giving way to serious talk about the road ahead in improving relations between the U.S. and Cuba.
The tragic April 17 explosion at the fertilizer plant in West, Texas was, in part, a product of a severe lack of accountability and oversight by its company, West Fertilizer.
The Democrat-dominated Senate defeated a move to crush EPA regulations on mercury and toxic chemical emissions from coal power plants.
Those not bothered by a bit of salmonella or a dash of E. coli on their chicken cutlets won't mind the U.S. Department of Agriculture's proposed new inspection rules.
"What a lucrative business, charging desperate, caring people to take homeless cats at $100 to $200 each. When they die a month later, he just takes more."
The New York Times reports that the beef industry is upset with the Agriculture Department over its new regulations on deadly food toxins found in ground beef.
In Arizona, Republican candidate Jesse Kelley, for the U.S. House in the 8th District, has come out strongly in favor of salmonella outbreaks. He, like many Republicans denying the obvious need for better enforcement of health and food safety regulations, almost incredibly, espoused what amounts to "E-Coli conservatism" at a campaign rally hosted by the Pima County Tea Party Patriots.
"Don't be a goat, early vote!" was the slogan on handheld signs at a voter rally on the first day of early voting in Texas.