Mourning Barbara Bush

Several former U.S. presidents were among the 1,500 mourners expected to gather at a Houston church on Saturday for the ...
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The Latest: Guests start arriving for Barbara Bush's funeral

HOUSTON (AP) — The Latest on the funeral and burial of former first lady Barbara Bush (all times local):
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Embattled Missouri Gov. Charged with Felony Computer Tampering

Missouri Governor Eric Greitens is facing a charge in connection to his alleged use of a donor list from his ...
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Syria ‘chemical’ attack: Experts finally visit Douma site

International experts make a much-delayed examination of the site of a suspected attack in Douma ...
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Sean Hannity Isn't A Journalist And Fox News Isn't News

Earlier this week, Fox News declared its "full support" for Sean Hannity after
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UN Security Council seeks to heal Syria divisions in Sweden

Members of the Security Council seek to heal divisions over Syria during a meeting in Sweden ...
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What did Hope Hicks lie about? Newsroom readers have thoughts

What did Hope Hicks lie about? Newsroom readers have thoughts“She tells Trump how great he is.” “Does Hicks realize that she is not a contestant on ‘The Bachelor’?” Hope Hicks resigned one day after reports claimed she told “white lies” for President Trump, but it’s unclear what about. Newsroom readers have some theories.

During a closed-door testimony, White House communications director Hope Hicks reportedly admitted her job has sometimes required her to tell “white lies” on the president’s behalf. The admission has sparked questions and concern. Newsroom commenters believe: “Lies are lies” no matter how big or small. Others think that “anyone who doesn’t take truth seriously … cannot be trusted.”

According to reports, Hicks insisted she didn’t lie about the investigations into Russia’s interference in the 2016 presidential election.

What do you think Hicks lied about? Should “white lies” get a pass? Join the conversation in Newsroom.


Correction: Wisconsin Infant Deaths story

Correction: Wisconsin Infant Deaths storyMILWAUKEE (AP) — In a story Feb. 27 about a woman accused of killing three infants, The Associated Press reported erroneously that the Milwaukee County Medical Examiner's Office performed all three autopsies and attributed the deaths to sudden infant death syndrome. It only performed the second and third autopsies. The Milwaukee Children's Hospital, now known as Children's Hospital of Wisconsin, performed the first autopsy and attributed the death to SIDS.