Preliminary indications show that he was targeting TSA employees, according to Miller.
A law enforcement source tells Fox News that the suspect may be a former or current TSA employee.
Only six Americans signed up for Obamacare on its first day.
Less than 250 were signed up by the end of Day 2.
“Millions of Americans are visiting healthcare.gov, which is great news,” McKinnon
said during the opening of last week’s show. “Unfortunately the site was
only designed to handle six users at a time.”
In Democratic districts, net incumbent approval has plummeted by 11 points, from +8 approval to +3 disapproval. In Republican districts, incumbent approval has gone down only 4 points. You see the same results when they ask a question about warmth of feeling toward incumbents: It’s down 7 points in Republican districts and 9 points in Democratic districts.
Anthony Welters, a top campaign bundler for Obama and frequent White House guest, is the executive vice president of UnitedHealth Group, which owns the software company now at the center of the ObamaCare Web-site fiasco.
The action orders federal agencies to work with states to build “resilience” against major storms and other weather extremes. For example, the president’s order directs that infrastructure projects like bridges and flood control take into consideration climate conditions of the future, which might require building structures larger or stronger — and likely at a higher price tag.
Hallmark, the Kansas City greeting card company, edited the lyrics of “Deck the Halls” on one of its 2013 ornaments to omit the word ‘gay’ and has received criticism on its Facebook page that puts the company in an unfamiliar position of defending a product.
The angels will not be allowed to hark their herald nor will the little Lord Jesus sleep on the hay after a New Jersey school district announced a ban on all religious Christmas music.
A divided appeals court panel is siding with Ohio business owners who challenged the birth control mandate under the new federal health care law.
The Singapore system, to keep things very simple indeed, essentially says that individuals will pay for their routine and regular health care themselves. Only catastrophic events will be covered by government run insurance. There’s a good outline of the system here. Tyler Cowen has a link to a (free!) book length treatment of the subject here. In slightly more detail, a certain portion of the wages of each person is put into a joint medical care/retirement account. Regular health care expenses are then paid out of this account: money that isn’t spent becomes available to pay a pension. Catastrophic care (being run over by a car, getting some hideous cancer) is paid for, subject to co-pays, through a compulsory and government run insurance scheme. What the system does is to divide out the assurance and the insurance parts. Given that people see the real market prices of that regular health care, they can actually see it bleeding from their pension accounts, they’re clearly motivated not to consume too much of that regular health care. Yet we’ve also got the risk sharing aspects of that insurance part. Most of us cannot afford to pay for the treatment for those rare and catastrophic events thus we are indeed using the societal insurance to cover those risks.