Displaying results 1 - 9 of 9 for diane feinstein. Subscribe to this search
Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., with judicial nominee Goodwin Liu, and Sens. Diane Feinstein, D-Calif., Daniel Inouye, D-Hi., Barbara Boxer, D-Calif., and Daniel Akaka, D-Hi. where Reid talked, Wednesday, May 18, 2011 in Washington, about pending vote on Mr. Liu to the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals, tomorrow, on Capitol Hill in Washington. (AP Photo/Harry Hamburg)
Sens., from left to right: Orrin Hatch, R-Utah, Diane Feinstein, D-Calif., Tom Harkin, D-Iowa, Gordon Smith, R-Ore., Robert Menendez, D-N.J. and Ted Kennedy, D-Mass. appear at a press conference on Capitol Hill, Tuesday, July 1
About Will Durst’s mistaken column about gun control and Senator Diane Feinstein’s rants about assault rifles — what does the 2nd Amendment have to do with hunting or target shooting? Nothing. What does it have to do with citizens defending themselves against a government-controlled militia? EVERYTHING! Just ask the successful Viet Cong, the Cambodian Khmer Rouge, the Taliban, and lots of other grassroots insurgencies. The Founding Fathers knew that, and so do a high percentage of US voters.
Sadly, again, we see a crazed attacker going on a rampage against innocent victims. This time it was in a community college in Houston and the attacker had a knife instead of a gun. Should we anticipate that Harry Reid, Diane Feinstein, and President Obama will now be calling for background checks when trying to purchase cutlery? Should knives of a certain length be outlawed? Will we see politicians surrounded by family members of the injured speaking out against Swiss Army?
So let’s look at Arizona’s reaction to the gun control controversy.
"Comprehensive media reform." That term has an interesting "ring" to it, don't you think?And depending on the outcome of this year's national election, it could become a serious policy issue in Washington.
Just about everyone in the debate over how to quell the devastating wildfire potential on our national forests agrees that sound environmental science should guide public-lands management. But the devil, as they say, is in the details.
The Rodeo-Chediski fire, which ignited five years ago today and torched almost 469,000 acres of Arizona timberland in three terrifying weeks, sparked a change in public attitude about wildfires.
For the last eleven years, I have been honored to represent the people of Arizona in the United States Senate. I have worked hard, and that hard work has made a difference.