The site of the compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan where terrorist Osama bin Laden was tracked to and killed by U.S. Navy SEALs in 2011 is now the subject of a turf war between local municipalities. As it stands, there are two very different ideas of what to do with the place.
Dear Pakistani police: Would it have absolutely killed you guys to do your jobs right the first time? Like, you know, actually arresting the most wanted mass-murderer in the world when you had the chance?
The debate we're having internally is whether or not this guy going double-double on a scooter during an Egyptian pro-Osama Bin Laden rally is actually one of a handful of protestors decrying the American assassination of the Al Qaida leader or just a wonderfully inappropriate photo bomb.
After Osama bin Laden's death, proud Americans poured into the streets. They cheered in Times Square! They waved flags on Ground Zero! They flashed their boobies in front of the White House! And, on the NYC subway line that runs through Williamsburg, they stared blankly and stifled yawns while some guy implored…
All details of how the U.S. government found and killed Osama Bin Laden will likely never be known, but reports this morning indicate the squad of U.S. Navy SEALS which ran the attack had two helicopters and this drone, known as the "Beast of Kandahar."
President Obama's statements on the death of Osama bin Laden ushered in one of the greatest moments of collective catharsis in American history. Though only nine minutes in length, the excellent speech managed to incorporate tactical details, an acknowledgment of profound grief, an entreaty for religious tolerance,…
Twitter is freaking out right now over news that Osama bin Laden is dead. Jill Jackson, a producer for CBS News, seems to have broken the story on her feed. Major news organizations like The New York Times and CNN have confirmed it. President Obama has called a news conference. Up-to-the-minute updates after the jump.