Displaying results 1 - 25 of 12 for 2006 nobel peace prize. Subscribe to this search
OSLO, Norway - Former Finnish President Martti Ahtisaari won the Nobel Peace Prize Friday, but this year the news was as much about who didn't get the award.
Wynonna Judd attends a press conference before the annual Nobel Peace Prize concert in Oslo, Norway in this Monday Dec. 11, 2006 file photo.
Angela Kemp Receives Fulbright Award
Election issues are like an unending drum beat: Family, jobs and national security. There’s nothing’s really new in the world of politics except personalities and here we are again. I was reminded of the same ‘ole, when I reviewed my Election Day column from six years ago. It’s worth sharing, again. Take note of what folks stressed over, even then:
JERUSALEM - Former President Jimmy Carter brokered the first Israeli-Arab peace deal, but he's getting a cool reception in Israel during his latest visit to the Mideast.
You won’t find Muhammad Yunus in this quiz. This year’s Nobel Peace Prize winner came up with the radical idea of helping poor people out by actually
Americans may believe genuine events of biblical proportion are rare in their lifetime - that they aren't witnesses to epic moments of astonishing faith like those described in Scripture.
RIO DE JANEIRO, Brazil - Three women lie naked on a beach, their bodies a succession of curves and planes framed by foaming surf. The poster hangs over the desk of architect Oscar Niemeyer and is a tribute to his inspiration: the beauty of women and nature.
Katie Ringler of Tempe is about to spend the next year traveling parts of the world, retracing the steps of Mother Teresa, the iconic Catholic nun who died 10 years ago this summer. “I have had really powerful women who have been examples to me in life,” said the 23-year-old, a May graduate of a private college in Pennsylvania.
I'd actually imagined what it would be like, which is terrible. You're never supposed to plan on winning. But there I was, the gold medalist in the 500-meter speedskating event at the 2006 winter Olympics in Turin.
Walter Cronkite, the premier TV anchorman of the networks' golden age who reported a tumultuous time with reassuring authority and came to be called "the most trusted man in America," has died. He was 92.