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WWII By The Books: The Pocket-Size Editions That Kept Soldiers Reading
In the 1940s, U.S. publishers printed paperbacks — everything from romances to Westerns — that were designed for battle. Molly Guptill Manning explores their history in When Books Went to War.
State Department Feared Torture Report Would Spark Fury. Where Is It?
The U.S. beefed up security at embassies ahead of the CIA interrogation report's release in anticipation of a violent reaction. But around the globe, the response was relatively muted.
Representatives Laud A Departing Dean, 59-Year Veteran John Dingell
Leading Democrats and even some Republicans had kind words Tuesday for the Michigander, who was first elected to the House when Eisenhower was president. His wife was elected to his seat in November.
'The Interview,' The Hack, And The Movie Studio Dealing With The Fallout
A cyber attack on Sony may have been done by North Koreans in response to an new comedy about an attempt to kill Kim Jong Un. Huge amounts of personal data and five films have been leaked so far.
Lebron Somehow Forgets British Royals' Well-Known 'No Touching' Rule
In a photo op, the Cleveland Cavaliers star put his arm around Kate Middleton, the Duchess of Cambridge. The press in England immediately went into a huffy Miss Manners mode.
Britain's House Of Lords Still Seems As Elitist As The Name Suggests
The unelected legislative body recently refused to merge its catering services with those of the House of Commons, out of concerns for the quality of the chamber's champagne selection.
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