President Obama's speech was temporarily interrupted, but he handled it well.
A New Hampshire lawmaker who said that the bombing of the Boston Marathon may have been a government "black ops" conspiracy resigned this week.
Just when the mainstream media has closed the book on the Boston Marathon bombings, WhoWhatWhy is just getting started. And the holes in the official story are big enough to drive a truck through. Here's our latest coverage:
Disgraced former House Speaker Newt Gingrich continues to take pot-shots at President Obama on this Sunday's State of the Union on CNN.
A Republican congressman from North Dakota blames legalized abortion for just about everything, including rainy days and Mondays, no doubt!
MSNBC's Lawrence O'Donnell went after the NRA's Wayne LaPierre after he attempted to exploit the Boston Marathon bombings with his claim that more of the city's residents would have liked to have had a gun while the manhunt for the suspects was going on.
A reporter from Alex Jones' Infowars.com website found himself being being verbally destroyed by a resident on the streets of Boston over claims that the recent bombings had been the result of a so-called "false flag" operation carried out by the U.S. government.
Former Fox News contributor Jane Hall says that her ex-colleagues at the conservative network have been "waging a campaign" to link the words "radical" and "Islam" following the bombings at the Boston Marathon earlier this month.
Watch: Boston Teamsters form human shield to prevent Westboro Baptist Church members from disrupting the funeral service for bomb victim Krystle Campbell.
Two recent massacres—one in Boston, the other in Colorado—shine a light on how the press operates, and how they're designed to present a very particular version of events for news consumers.