I guess when you're starting from scratch, a little goes a long way, but the Saudi goverrment is taking steps toward reform, reports Robert Collier in the San Francisco Chronicle. In the past week the monarchy concluded a "significant" visit from Human Rights Watch and welcomed a pro-democracy petition from a group of critics. Crown Prince Abdullah has intermittently tried to position himself as a reformer of sorts, though in 1992 he arrested some of the same Islamists who signed on to the current petition. (A disturbing theory of Saudi politics holds that the government is actually more progressive than the majority of the population; I think if his people were allowed to speak freely, his highness would do something about that butt-ugly beard he's got.)
"She's a favorite of the Russians and they have a bunch of sites and bots and other ways of supporting her so far."
San Francisco Falafel Shop Owner Says Neighborhood Has Enough Falafel, Asks City to Block Rival Falafel Shop Next Door
San Francisco gives its Planning Commission nearly unlimited discretion to deny or condition permits, making life hell for business owners.
Reading logs rarely instill a love of reading in children. We ought to just drop the act.
The 7th Circuit said the guard is protected by qualified immunity.
Peter Navarro also said Americans wouldn't pay the costs of Trump's tariffs, a claim that seems to be equally fabricated.