There are still 45,000 fewer jobs, just in Colorado, than when the recession began six years ago.
The CIA Chief of Station on the ground in Libya during the attack informed his superiors that the attack was "not/not an escalation of protest." Nonetheless, Morell sanitized and altered the talking points blaming the largely unseen video for sparking a protest demonstration gone bad for the death of four Americans.
The Labor Bosses are not quite ready to jump to the GOP, but the universally dependable blind loyalty, open checkbooks, and armies of Democrat campaign workers may be a casualty of the bitter ObamaCare fallout.
We aren't used to hearing about good work coming out of the Colorado State Legislature. But in 1972, one thing we did get right was the establishment of an open meeting law, which ensures all government decisions are made with transparency and accountability. Unfortunately, Gov. Hickenlooper has been unwilling to stand up for the law.
Median household income fell 4.4 percent during Obama's first term in office
In 2013, 20 percent or 1-in-5 American households was using food stamps according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture that administers the program.
These people couldn't run a lemonade stand. They sure shouldn't be running our health care system.
Sure enough, Ariel Sharon was seated in a booth to one side of a remarkably modest cafeteria having a hamburger.
Colorado's Mark Udall finds himself in a pot of boiling water of his own making likewise involving an "abuse of power."
There was more bad news; 347,000 people walked away, left the workforce entirely in a month when the total population increased by 178,000. The Labor Force Participation Rate (the measure of how many people have a job or are looking for one) fell back to just 62.8% matching a 35 year low.
A group of state Attorneys General have sent a letter to HHS Secretary Kathleen Sebelius slamming the Obama Administration for violating the Constitutional limits on the President's authority.
If you ran your household like the federal government, here's what it would look like.
Revelations published in the Tehran Times set off a new round of concern from even leading Democrats on Capitol Hill and increased pressure for tougher sanctions on the Iranian regime.
The November jobs report released last Friday by the Labor Department seemed a breath of holiday good cheer at just the right time. The White House (in desperate need of anything that resembled "good news") hailed the report as evidence that "the recovery continues to gain traction."
?There is an abundance of evidence that the education system is failing far too many American children. Scholastically speaking the familiar chant of, "We're Number One" – seemingly embedded in American's DNA for generations – has been replaced with "We're just average – and sliding backwards."
Recall the President? This time it's not just some zany idea from one of those Tea Party conservatives in the House; it's coming from a huge constituency that was responsible for his election.
The announcement of a deal that enshrined Iran's nuclear program left some critics (including this one) wondering what part of "Death to America" the Obama White House didn't understand? This is after all, the same Iran that only last July, the State Department once again identified as the planet's leading state-sponsor of terrorism.
Bad as the deal is for legitimizing Iran as a member of the planet's nuclear club, virtually all of the concern and analysis of what the future may hold has failed to include the collaborations of a critical partner and ally of the Iranians – North Korea.
Obama said, "For the first time in nearly a decade, we have halted the progress on Iran's nuclear program." But, Mohammed Zarif said the agreement enshrines Iran's nuclear capabilities by emphasizing "at two different points that there will be no solution without [the existence of] a nuclear enrichment program inside Iran."
As the health care debacle has shown yet again, a one-size-fits-all federal approach doesn't work. There's no reason for Washington, D.C.-based regulators to be overseeing energy projects hundreds or thousands of miles away, especially when the states have regulated energy development effectively for decades.