Author

 
Andy Sullivan

Andy Sullivan

    Obama's inaugural ball: No room to dance but a night to remember
    Obama's inaugural ball: No room to dance but a night to remember
    Whoever coined the term "to the victor goes the spoils" did not have US President Barack Obama's official inauguration party in mind.
    Re-election: Obama won on the economy
    Re-election: Obama won on the economy
    In the end, US President Barack Obama won re-election on the issue that was supposed to send him packing: the country's sluggish economy.
    Obama's new term: How much will US policy change?
    Obama's new term: How much will US policy change?
    Projections show Barack Obama winning a second term in office over Republican challenger Mitt Romney. But what does this mean for US policy?
    Washington subway crash kills six, injures 70
    Washington subway crash kills six, injures 70
    Two Washington, DC, subway trains collided during the Monday afternoon rush hour, killing six people and injuring 70 in a mass of tangled metal.
    McCain, Obama tangle over Iraq pull-out
    McCain, Obama tangle over Iraq pull-out
    Republican John McCain and Democrat Barack Obama faced off on Wednesday in a possible prelude to a United States presidential election battle, tangling over whether Iraq would be prey for al-Qaeda if US troops are withdrawn. McCain, who has linked his candidacy to a successful outcome in Iraq, attacked Obama's stance on the war.
    NY Times, others to call Iraq conflict 'civil war'
    NY Times, others to call Iraq conflict 'civil war'
    Over White House objections, the New York Times and other United States news outlets have adopted the term "civil war" for the fighting in Iraq, reflecting a growing consensus that sectarian violence has engulfed the country. After NBC News's widely publicised decision on Monday to brand the conflict a civil war, several prominent newspapers, including the Los Angeles Times, pointed to their use of the phrase.
    WorldCom cooked the books back in 2000
    WorldCom cooked the books back in 2000
    Accounting irregularities at fallen telecommunications giant WorldCom Inc. stretch back to 2000, one year earlier than previously believed, a congressman investigating the company said on Sunday.