REPUBLIC INSIDER Should we provide more protection for members of Congress?
Following the shooting of Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., the debate has begun over whether members of Congress should be provided with more security.
As I understand it, only the congressional lea... Posted on 1/10/11 at 9:40 AM
TUCSON, Ariz. – Jared Loughner had never been in major trouble with the law or overtly violent, but his behavior at his community college was so disturbing that campus police gave him and his parents an ultimatum: Get a mental health evaluation or don’t come back.
Gillian Flaccus, Associated Press
, January 13, 2011
TUCSON, Ariz. – Summoning the soul of a nation, President Barack Obama on Wednesday implored Americans to honor those slain and injured in the Arizona shootings by becoming better people, telling a polarized citizenry that it is time to talk with each other “in a way that heals, not in a way that wounds.”
TUCSON, Ariz. - Four days after being shot in the head, U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords was making small movements on her own, tugging at her hospital gown and touching her wounds, one of her doctors said today.
Suspect’s troubles were not an obstacle
TUCSON, Ariz. – Jared Loughner had trouble with the law, was rejected by the Army after flunking a drug test and was considered so mentally unstable that he was banned from his college campus, where officials considered him a threat to other students and faculty.
Michael R. Blood, Associated Press
, January 12, 2011
TUCSON, Ariz. – Rep. Gabrielle Giffords reached an important step in her recovery from a bullet through her head, breathing on her own for the first time and moving both arms, doctors said Tuesday in what was expected to be a long recuperation.
In the wake of Saturday’s shooting of U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords in Arizona, tea party supporters in the Red River Valley and across the nation on Monday criticized what one local conservative radio host called “unforgivable” attempts by some to link the movement’s rhetoric to violence.
PHOENIX — A 22-year-old man described as a social outcast with wild beliefs steeped in mistrust faces a federal court hearing Monday on charges he tried to assassinate Rep. Gabrielle Giffords in a Tucson shooting rampage that left six people dead.
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