By the time Republicans announce their presidential candidacy, the teachers' unions will have Americans under Sharia law panels.
Tim Pawlenty lacks pizzazz, Mitch Daniels isn't tall enough, and Mitt Romney must explain why he passed health care reform.
Aasif Mandvi meets a comic book artist who thinks Batman's Muslim sidekick, Nightrunner, could spell doom for the American way of life.
Jordanian Ambassador Prince Zeid Ra'ad plugs King Abdullah II's book, "Our Last Best Chance," to avoid becoming the ambassador to Trenton, NJ.
As Libya falls to pieces around him, Muammar al-Gaddafi's options have narrowed down to how he's going to die.
Allison Stanger discusses the perverse situation in which America is funding the enemy in order to fight them.
Scott Walker puts the public sector unions -- and particularly teachers -- on notice that the gravy train is over.
When will America's teachers follow the lead of Wall Street and start making some sacrifices for the children?
Diane Ravitch believes education reform should focus on getting children out of poverty, not finding the bad teachers.
According to Fox News, Wisconsin protesters leave behind $7.5 million in tape residue.
John Oliver bravely journeys into Illinois' savage, frozen territory to track down the missing 14 Democratic state senators from Wisconsin.
In this unedited, extended interview, Rand Paul says conservatives must admit that there's waste in the military budget. Rand Paul doesn't see the banking crisis as a failure of capitalism in this unedited, extended interview. In this unedited, extended interview, Rand Paul talks about "creative destruction" and overzealous government.
The Republicans' strongest contender for the presidential nomination is Hillary Clinton with a fake mustache.
Peter King may have ties to the IRA, but he believes that Muslim Americans should be investigated for failing to denounce terrorist organizations.
Jon pours out some homemade salad dressing for all the liberal homies after military trials resume for Guantanamo detainees.
An NPR executive resigns almost immediately after getting caught on hidden camera criticizing Republicans.
Peter King ironically launches hearings to investigate American Muslims while defending his ties to the IRA.
Wisconsin Republicans use a loophole to vote without Democrats, and Sam Bee gets a taste of what it's like to live the teacher's dream.
The U.S. military fires Tomahawk missiles against Libyan defense targets on the anniversary of the Iraq war.
Aasif Mandvi explains that America is merely enabling a no-fly zone to encourage Libyan leadership's self-relocation.
John Oliver demonstrates how America's freedom packages will turn any country's civil war into a catastro-tunity.
Sarah Vowell talks about the year that the United States became a world power in an orgy of imperialism.
Republicans plead for action in the face of Muammar al-Gaddafi's tyranny, but they aren't satisfied with Obama's no-fly zone.
President Obama talks to Americans about the operation in Libya like adults who've been married for 40 years.
Lewis Black thinks Donald Trump has what it takes to be the crazy third-world dictator that America needs.
Nancy Grace refuses to take science for an answer, and Steve Harrigan sends Joey Expendable to the Gaddafi compound.
Jason Jones understands why his old warhorse correspondent brethren from Fox News and CNN are butting heads in Libya.
The relationship between Republican governors and their states goes from cool new boyfriend to psychotic stepdad.
Journalists have a tough job in the field, especially the reporters working for NBC.
Bret Baier defends journalistic objectivity at Fox News and believes Charles Krauthammer is brilliant.
As greedy public workers bankrupt states, America makes it harder for honest corporate citizens to create jobs.
Wyatt Cenac describes the exquisite dance between reporters and the White House as he's handcuffed in the Nixon boiler room.
Mansour O. El-Kikhia thanks President Obama for striking against Gaddafi's forces in Libya.
Ten days after America starts bombing Libya, President Obama takes to the podium to convince Americans that they should bomb Libya.
President Obama describes America's action in Libya, without the soaring freedom rhetoric.
Jay Carney makes America's military action in Libya sound like a PBS special, and President Obama calls the conflict a "turd sandwich."
Michele Bachmann apologizes for the waterfall noise, Howard Cain refuses to appoint a Muslim, and Newt Gingrich fears an atheist Islamist takeover.
Rick Santorum blames Social Security troubles on abortion, Haley Barbour wants to reinstate "don't ask, don't tell," and Donald Trump calls for Obama's birth certificate.
CIA operatives must include the instructions on the weapons before arming poorly trained Libyan rebels.
John Oliver helps Ali Suleiman Aujali repair Libya's image with a more appealing name and a less threatening flag.