THE RACING LIFE Storage Wars - Barry Weiss
For you Storage Wars fans... Barry Weiss knows his racing! He was in Fargo to do The Christopher Gabriel Program where I work and so I gave him a couple of The Racing Life on DVD. He said he was plann... Posted on 1/30/12 at 7:00 PM
SUNDOG: MARKETING + TECHNOLOGY Cola Wars Are Coming To Town: How Pepsi Stole Santa
Santas on vacation. And like the rest of us, the rules we live by dont always apply to vacation time.
Pepsis first new ad push in three years focuses on whats great about summerand its flagship brand... Posted on 7/6/11 at 9:02 AM
MODERN-DAY JANE And also with you.
We've been having some interesting conversations with Ben lately. In one, Ben was trying to argue with his daddy about fast animals.
Ben: Jaguars are the fastest animals.
Aaron: Antelopes are pretty ... Posted on 5/10/11 at 3:34 PM
The Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 1874 and the Disabled American Veterans Chapter 2 want to thank Don Larson at C&R Cleaners for the care and the work that his company performed on more than 30 American flags that are flown at the Memorial Park South Cemetery each Memorial Day.
The wife of a U.S. soldier accused of killing 17 Afghan civilians says her husband showed no signs of PTSD before he deployed, and she doesn't feel like she'll ever believe he was involved in the killings.
Charges filed Friday against Army Staff Sgt. Robert Bales reflect the horror of the crime: 17 counts of premeditated murder, more than half of them children, during a shooting rampage in southern Afghanistan. But while Afghans are calling for swift and severe punishment, it will likely be months, even years, before the public ever gets to see Bales in a courtroom.
Deb Riechmann and Lolita C. Baldor
, March 23, 2012
It is still not known if the soldier accused of killing 17 Afghans was ever diagnosed with post-traumatic stress disorder — but even if he had been, that alone would not have prevented him from being sent back to war.
Drought, floods and a lack of fresh water may cause significant global instability and conflict in the coming decades, as developing countries scramble to meet demand from exploding populations while dealing with the effects of climate change, U.S. intelligence agencies said in a report released today.
The soldier, who has not been named, is accused of leaving a U.S. base in Panjwai district of southern Kandahar province and gunning down the Afghan civilians, including nine children and three women, in the middle of the night between Saturday and Sunday. The solider could face capital punishment.
Deb Riechmann and Mirwais Khan
, March 13, 2012
A young Afghan man recounted today the terrifying scene in his home as a lone U.S. soldier moved stealthily through it during a killing spree, then crouched down and shot his father in the thigh as he stepped out of the bedroom.
Mirwais Khan and Sebastian Abbot
, March 12, 2012
VIDEOS: Watch at bottom of article The Taliban vowed revenge today after an American soldier allegedly shot to death 16 civilians in southern Afghanistan and burned their bodies, an attack that has fueled anger still simmering after U.S. troops burned Qurans last month. Afghan President Hamid Karzai condemned the attack Sunday and said the 16 dead included nine children and three women. Five other villagers were wounded.
A gang of gunmen disguised in military-style uniforms and carrying forged arrest warrants killed 25 police today, then hoisted the battle flag of al-Qaida in a carefully planned early morning shooting spree in western Iraq, officials said.
Current and former Afghan officials say obstacles include disputes over the transfer of American-run detention centers, night raids and quarrels within the Afghan president's inner circle that led one of his top advisers to threaten to resign.
Deb Riechmann and Patrick Quinn
, March 05, 2012
Two U.S. troops were gunned down by two Afghan soldiers and an accomplice Thursday, the latest of six American service members killed by their Afghan partners since the burning of Muslim holy books at a U.S. base last week sent anti-Americanism soaring in a nation that has long distrusted foreigners.
Officials conceded, however, that after the killings of two U.S. officers inside the Afghan interior ministry on Saturday, the U.S. is not ready to allow its advisers to return to work at the Afghan offices.
President Barack Obama apologized to Afghans Thursday for the burning of Qurans at a U.S. military base, trying to assuage rising anti-American sentiment as an Afghan soldier gunned down two American troops during another day of angry protests.
Amir Shah and Deb Riechmann
, February 23, 2012
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