Host Jessica Harris speaks with Fadi Ghandour, the founder of Aramex, a company often referred to as "the Fedex of the Middle East." Aramex was the first company from the Arab world to be listed on the NASDAQ stock exchange. Harris also speaks with Fred Swaniker, co-founder of African Leadership Academy.
Elizabeth Burrows of LaGrange, Kentucky, walks with her children, as they tour the Creation Museum in Petersburg, Kentucky. The privately funded museum exhibits the Earth's history according to the Bible.
Credit Mark Lyons / Getty Images
While trust in science has remained flat for most Americans, a new study finds that for those who identify as conservatives trust in science has plummeted to its lowest level since 1974.
Gordon Gauchat, a sociology professor at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, studied data from the General Social Survey and found that changes in confidence in science are not uniform across all groups.
Supporters of the Affordable Care Act were trying to come to grips with the very real possibility after Supreme Court arguments this week that the conservative majority of justices could strike down the law, or at least the crucial individual mandate. From the White House on down, it was unclear what the political response would be.
Malian military junta leader Amadou Sanogo speaks to supporters at Bamako airport on March 29, 2012 in Bamako. A bid by west African leaders to seek a return to democratic rule in Mali fell apart Thursday when the team turned back mid-air after a pro-coup demonstration in Bamako airport.
Credit Issouf Sanogo / AFP/Getty Images
Joshua E. Keating is an associate editor at Foreign Policy.
Paul Clement, the attorney representing the 26 states challenging the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, talks to the news media outside the U.S. Supreme Court on the third day of oral arguements over the constitutionality of the act March 28, 2012 in Washington, D.C.
Credit Chip Somodevilla / Getty Images
Jay Cost is a writer for The Weekly Standard.
This week has really reminded me of Election Day 2004. Liberals, then, were just plain convinced John Kerry was going to be elected president, so much so Bob Shrum actually called Kerry, "Mr. President." The left had convinced itself Bush was unpopular, Kerry had closed the deal, and everything was swinging his way in the final week. So, when the early, unweighted exit polls came up Tuesday afternoon, they were exuberant.