Falklands War

These islands, where the weather in summer is as bleak as it is in winter and where the only constant is the wind, aren't easy to love. It's a climate so perverse that it can rain, turn sunny, rain again, turn cold and rain all over again in the same day.
But Ignacio Medrano-Carbo, who worked with O’Reilly during the protests, tells liberal magazine Mother Jones that he was
Of all the allegations levied at Bill O’Reilly, the most compelling -- the most difficult to wave away -- is his claim to
“They were throwing bricks and stones at us,” O’Reilly said in a 2006 interview. “Concrete was raining down on us.” While
O'Reilly also interviewed Mediaite's Joe Concha, who wrote a column Sunday calling into question the motives of Mother Jones
As to the question if there is a difference in the Williams incident and the O'Reilly incident, the answer is -- yes. And it can be summed up in one word: character.
So many war correspondents are similar to the many men and women in uniform, who work hard, do their jobs, and even perform acts of heroism, that you'll never hear about, and who never go around bragging, seeking recognition. Then, we have Bill O'Reilly.
“It wasn’t a combat situation by any sense of the word that I know,” Engberg, who worked for CBS for 26 years, told CNN’s
"Would you consider a riot a general combat definition?” conservative radio host Hugh Hewitt asked O’Reilly on his show yesterday
O'Reilly has said in the past that he "reported on the ground in active war zones from El Salvador to the Falklands" and
News reports from the time depict rioters breaking windows, throwing stones and sticks, and police responding by throwing
A 34-square-mile speck of 44 lava, ash and cinder cones lost in the middle of the South Atlantic, eight degrees south of the Equator, 900 miles from Africa and 1,400 miles from South America, it would be harder to find a more remote get-away than Ascension Island.
How many American retirees live overseas? Why is it nearly impossible to come up with real numbers? One reason has to do with deciding who is an American.
The world's heart is heavy as we have learned of the death of the most brilliant leader the world has even known - the blessed Margaret. It was the saintly Margaret who rescued Britain from its dire position at the end of the 1970s and restored it to its former glory.
The more I got to know Stanley -- and the Falkland Islands -- the more I was convinced that I was looking at a place more British than Britain.
News that the Falklands' oil industry could potentially be worth $180 billion in royalties and taxes has reignited the smoldering diplomatic dispute between London and Buenos Aires.
After nearly a decade of depression, recession and resurrection, Argentina wants to retire its remaining unpaid debt at about 50 cents on the dollar and rejoin world financial markets.
According to Lucy Robinson, an historian at the University of Sussex and an expert on the Falklands war, the sentiments of