This week, host Mark Green asked the women: Did Kagan sound like a radical elitist, or a super-smart charmer? Who'll decide if we start leaving Afghanistan in a year -- Obama or Petraeus? And, do we spy in Russia?
I will always think of Larry King as the syndicated, all night radio host in the late 1970's and mid 80's that stayed up with America's truckers and anyone else awake because of work, love or worry deep into the night.
Larry is a colleague and a mentor, and I owe him a great deal, personally and professionally. He is gracious and always supportive, but be careful whenever you talk to him -- because he listens.
Helen Thomas's remarks are reprehensible, and a sad reminder of how much racism and anti-Semitism still exists in America today, even among the intelligentsia and the media.
Bud Selig has rejected pleas to reverse umpire Jim Joyce's bum call. But the commissioner did use the occasion to lament the general state of bipartisanship in America's pastime. "The game's become altogether too partisan," Selig told a reporter.
Having watched Lost faithfully throughout its run and marveled at the twists and turns, however odd and fanciful, I couldn't help a sense of revulsion at the easy way out the writers took in the show's finale.
A vivacious blonde, she has always been the "elephant hunter," the one who is not afraid to discuss the elephant in the room in her own family and in others' families.
Beyond all of the indulgence of VIP lists, select tables, black tie and gown, meet and greet stuff at this gathering is that there were real moments of serious policy and political discussion that were not trivial.
I think CNN is at risk of becoming a bad joke.
When Larry King married his first wife, Freda, in the late 1700's, the young nation was aflame with news of Revolution, but Larry was aflame with something else.
You're 76 years old and getting divorced from a 50 year old woman? Larry, come on now.
Do these women have eyes? Sure Larry King is an institution, but you don't sleep with one -- you get sent to one.
Rallying the faithful, former Alaska governor Sarah Palin sought to clarify the mission of the Tea Party movement: "We are not just against big government. We are against big words!"
Just imagine the very special panel Larry King could assemble for this story. Personally, I'm a longtime Larry-head, so I genuinely hope that this is his best divorce yet.
Speaking at a McCain campaign rally, former Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin issued the following warning to the most extreme elements in the Tea Party movement: "Anyone who uses threats of violence will be in my crosshairs."