As the first Muslim elected to Congress, Keith Ellison often serves as an Islam spokesman of sorts.Last week was especially difficult in that respect, as violent protests erupted across the Middle East in response to an anti-Islam film trailer published on YouTube.SEE ALSO:-- Keith Ellison: "Let's s ... More >>
By now, you've no doubt heard about North Dakota's new "Legendary" ad campaign, which markets No-Dak as a state of skanks ready to have sex with any Tucker Max-clone willing to sit in a window and drink beer.But that's not the only thing Legendary about North Dakota. You don't get a nationwide re ... More >>
Three Rochester women are protesting Saudi Arabia's sexist driving rules.Saudi Arabia's monarchy is notorious for the way it forces women to live as second class citizens, or worse. Only with written permission from a male guardian can they work, travel or even see a doctor. And they can't ... More >>
Oil company has friends on the PUC
"Denied entry to Gaza - hostilities. On to Rafah. Tweet cha when I get there," writes Rep. Keith Ellison Friday morning on his Twitter account. The Minneapolis congressman had been accompanying a trade delegation of 16 U.S. corporations to Saudi Arabia, helping to open doors for bilateral co ... More >>
Live from the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia via Twitter, it's congressman Keith Ellison. The Minneapolis Democrat is accompanying a trade delegation representing 16 U.S. businesses, helping to open doors for bilateral commerce and diplomatic ties, according to an official in Ellison's office. The ... More >>
Uganda's Parliament could outlaw homosexuality and make it a crime punishable by death.
That's likely going to make for slow airline travel for Somalis in the Twin Cities.
The candidate running to unseat Keith Ellison ought to cool her rhetoric, says a spokeswoman for a leading Muslim-American group.
In an interview, the Minneapolis lawyer defends her comments about Islam and Keith Ellison.
Lynne Torgerson says she's big on freedom of speech and freedom of religion, but not, evidently, when it comes to Muslims.
Rep. Keith Ellison announced a trip to Saudi Arabia with Minnesota companies for a trade mission to boost business relations abroad.
Blotter brings you all the weird news that's fit to print
Readers respond to "Shrink Your Playlist"
Rep. Michele Bachmann solves the energy crisis while watching The Beverly Hillbillies
Morgan Spurlock gives Americans a bad name, but (separate!) films on baseball and steroids shine
'The Kingdom' Pretends to Say Something About the War on Terror, but in the End It's Just Another Shoot-'Em-Up
Most officials thought last month's Osama bin Laden tape was no big deal— maybe even a gesture of weakness. Author and ex-CIA analyst Michael Scheuer, who founded the Agency's bin Laden unit 10 years ago, thinks they're dead wrong.
Petroleum-based spy thriller fails to strike black gold
Nancy Hanlon says she met and talked with one of the 9/11 hijackers in a Rochester, Minnesota bar just weeks before the attack. Is it true? There's no telling for sure. Is her story plausible? Yes.
Acid Mothers Temple sing a swan song for the land of the setting sun
The Bush administration's top 40 lies about war and terrorism
A new book suggests what comes next for dictators who ate their opponents' innards
When "immigrant" and "terrorist" are made synonymous
Outward Spiral's Desert Storm love story; Mixed Blood's homeless memoir
Clausewitz, Iraq, and fourth-generation warfare
In a new memoir, former marine Joel Turnipseed loses his personal philosophy while winning the Gulf War
From ex-Nazis to camo cowboys, Ken Silverstein examines the weird world of brothers in arms
A bio-doc looks at the punks who changed the complexion of white rock
Teaching our children to notice and honor our natural surroundings
It should be remembered that the first plant Saddam used to make chemical weapons was built by the American multinational Bechtel with money supplied by the U.S. Agriculture Department.
Candice Roark was a healthy 20-year-old when she was sent to the Persian Gulf in 1991. Now she has a pacemaker, fainting spells, and a lot of unanswered questions about what made her and thousands of other soldiers sick.