The New York Times has the first jailhouse interview with the man behind the now infamous anti-Islamic video that sparked protests all over the Muslim world, and he admits he's not the least bit sorry about all the trouble he caused. Nakoula Basseley Nakoula—or Sam Bassil or Mark Basseley Youssef, depending on when you ask him—is in jail now because of a parole violation, but there's no question that he would have escaped authorities attention were it not for the 14-minute YouTube video called "Innocence of Muslims" that depicts the Prophet Mohammed as a violent, perverted terrorist and led to, among other things, a mob storming the American embassy in Cairo.
The Washington Post Tried To Memory-Hole Kamala Harris' Bad Joke About Inmates Begging for Food and Water
At a time when legacy publications are increasingly seen as playing for one political "team" or the other, this type of editorial decision will not do anything to fix that perception.
The new president availed himself of Seila Law v. Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.
California Preservationists Sue To Overturn Law That Requires Property Owners Consent To Having Their Homes Landmarked
The lawsuit from three Orange County preservation groups argues that supposedly historic buildings should be afforded the same environmental protections as "air, water, and forests."
"She was charged with violating the Reopening Ontario Act."