Helen Thomas

My lawyer is Jewish. I like Jews. Many of them, just like the Saudis, buy apartments from me. I can unite Jews and Arabs. I know how to do it! And the biggest Chinese bank is one of my tenants. I love the Chinese. They love me. Mel Gibson has a Trump condo, but many Jews work for me. Ivanka works for me. I love Israel.
The "new" (to me) Newseum offers an amazing array of displays and information in its airy galleries packed with information on America's history, geography, politics, international relations, and media-related technological advances.
Several hundred people jammed the National Press Club on Saturday morning, October 5th, to pay tribute to the groundbreaking journalist Helen Thomas.
Helen Thomas is still admired and respected by many, even by those of us who disagreed with her strident views on Israel. We had been friends since I entered the White House press corps in l968, and we agreed a two state solution could be reached.
During my first visit with Thomas inside her modest Washington apartment in the summer of 2011, little more than a year removed from her abrupt and unceremonious retirement, she still seemed shell-shocked.
The whole purpose of breaking barriers and glass ceilings is to make more room for others to pass through.
In comments virtually ignored by most in the U.S. media last week, former President Jimmy Carter -- the last U.S. president
During the eight years I served as Assistant Press Secretary in the Reagan White House, I had the privilege to get to know Helen Thomas well. I am proud to call her my friend.
For a 24-year-old journalist in his first job after college, reporters like Helen Thomas were icons, individuals who had achieved the highest professional stature and who, as the title of one of her six books indicates, had a "front row seat at the White House."
At the beginning of Monday's "Colbert Report," Stephen Colbert gave it up for someone near and dear to his heart, longtime