Oh Mitt Romney. Sometimes it seems he just can't get his thoughts to come out of his mouth the right way.
Shepard Fairey's brush with the criminal justice system regarding his 2008 Barack Obama campaign poster is over, with the artist avoiding jail time because he's such a nice guy.
Safely back in Pebble Beach after last week's disastrous foray into political improv, Clint Eastwood gave his first interview about the speech to the Carmel Pine Cone. His take is it was a success precisely because of his improvising.
Canada announced rather suddenly on Friday that it was shuttering its embassy in Iran and expelling all Iranian diplomats, but its main motivation for doing so was a little hard to pick out.
News broke overnight that two earthquakes hit China, but read the numbers a second time and they offer a small but striking reminder of just how crowded and vulnerable to disaster parts of that country are.
Prince Harry's naked Las Vegas jaunt in August takes on a bit of a different tone with the news on Friday that he's landed in Afghanistan to begin a deployment with the British army in Helmand province.
Just as Amazon's event to announce its new products got underway on Thursday, a federal judge approved a settlement with three major e-book publishers accused of colluding with Amazon's competitors (namely Apple) on prices.
Dominique Strauss-Kahn finally got himself some positive news coverage in France, and he did it the way he frequently gets into the headlines: By getting involved with a woman. But it's different this time.
Tom Brokaw was taken to the hospital in Charlotte after his appearance on MSNBC's Morning Joe on Thursday after he felt light-headed, but the former NBC News Anchor explained later he had accidentally taken a sleeping pill.
The pair of economic reports that precede Friday's national unemployment figures sound pretty hopeful on the whole, but each one has a caveat.
Iraq said on Wednesday there was no evidence to support the report in The New York Times that it was allowing Iran to fly military supplies to Syria through its airspace, but that depends on your interpretation of military supplies.
As far as protester arrests go, the Democratic National Convention in Charlotte already has last week's Republican National Convention in Tampa beat.
As they often are, the conspiracy theories swirling around the Social Security Administration's request for bids to provide 174,000 bullets were so much more interesting than the explanation.
On Tuesday Al Jazeera became the latest casualty in the online war raging alongside the Syrian conflict as hackers claiming to be Syrian loyalists defaced it with a screed against its coverage, but they weren't terribly thorough.
If you want to taste the White House's fabled honey ale without having to make it, the best way would be to position yourself along President Barack Obama's campaign route, as the president is apparently handing it out to would-be voters on the trail.
On his radio show Tuesday, Glenn Beck told the tale of his harrowing Labor Day visit to New York City, capped by a journey home in he was subjected to "subhuman" treatment by an American Airlines flight attendant who didn't open his soda for him.
The latest conflict over New York City school cafeterias has the city dishing out fewer calories than federal nutrition guidelines recommend, leading critics to argue that the city is more worried about fat kids than starving ones.
After Cambodian police arrested the Swedish founder of the torrent site Pirate Bay, who was convicted of copyright infringement in 2009, the government there said it would deport him, but it's not sure where to send him first.
When Paul Ryan introduced himself to the electorate at the Republican National Convention last week one thing was missing: A jocular Secret Service nickname.
It's easy to laugh at Clint Eastwood's loony speech at the Republican National Convention because he was held up as a serious commentator and then delivered, well, this.