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In this Tuesday, March 28, 2017, photo, U.S. Border Patrol agents carry bales of marijuana they found along the highway near Ryan, Texas, about 20 miles from the U.S.-Mexico border. One agent said, "They (the smugglers) just leave it and come back another day. It's going to be sad when they come back for it." Drug interdiction is a core mission for the Border Patrol. (AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd)

Fed agent arrests of foreigners spike

- The Washington Times

Sixty-one percent of the arrests made by feds in fiscal 2014 involved "non-U.S. citizens," according to a new Pew Research Center study. And the left says America doesn't have a border problem?

People gather outside the St. George's Church after a suicide bombing, in the Nile Delta town of Tanta, Egypt, Sunday, April 9, 2017. Bombs exploded at two Coptic churches in the northern Egyptian cities of Tanta and Alexandria as worshippers were celebrating Palm Sunday, killing over 40 people and wounding scores more in assaults claimed by the Islamic State group. (AP Photo/Nariman El-Mofty)

ISIS hit on Coptic Christians leaves Egypt in emergency

- The Washington Times

Egypt's president, Abdel Fattah el-Sisi, declared three days of mourning, and three months of national emergency, in the wake of the ISIS terror strikes on Coptic Christians while they worshipped in church services for Palm Sunday. That's nice. But what about ISIS?

FILE - In this Jan. 31, 2017, file photo, President Donald Trump shakes hands with Judge Neil Gorsuch in East Room of the White House in Washington, as he announces Grouch as his nominee for the Supreme Court. With Gorsuch on the verge of confirmation to the Supreme Court, Trump is nearing his first major legislative achievement. It will be victory for the insiders. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster, File)

Gorsuch confirmed -- Trump wins big

- The Washington Times

President Donald Trump scored a big win Friday when Republicans in the Senate, despite the desperate wailings and push-back of Democrats, confirmed Judge Neil Gorsuch to the Supreme Court

In this Wednesday, Sept. 21, 2016, file photo released by the Syrian Presidency, Syrian President Bashar Assad speaks to The Associated Press at the presidential palace in Damascus, Syria. Syria decried a U.S. missile strike early Friday, April 7, 2017, on a government-controlled air base where U.S. officials say the Syrian military launched a deadly chemical attack earlier this week. Syria called the operation "an aggression" that killed at least six people. (Syrian Presidency via AP, File)

Dead Syrian children do not a U.S. war make

- The Washington Times

President Donald Trump, responding to a chemical weapons attack in Syria that killed dozens -- including children -- ordered a targeted cruise missile strike on a military airbase, al-Shayrat Airfield, located in the western part of the country outside Homs. He shouldn't have. Gruesome pictures of dead children do not automatically justify an American military intervention.

FILE - In this Dec. 21, 2016 file photo, United States District Attorney Preet Bharara announces charges in New York, against Navnoor Kang. Bharara on Thursday, April 6, 2017, made his first public speech since he left the job, telling a packed house at The Cooper Union college he waited last month for Republican President Donald Trump to fire him because he thought that's what Trump was good at. (AP Photo/Mark Lennihan, File)

Preet Bharara's anti-Trump 'diss a red flag on Obama holdovers

- The Washington Times

Former U.S. attorney of Manhattan Preet Bharara, one of Barack Obama's appointees who was asked last month by President Donald Trump's administration to exit, stage left, spoke out this week for the first time since his firing -- and surprise, surprise, it was words of criticism about the new White House. The question: How many Barack Obama holdovers silently agree?

Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., a vociferous opponent of the House Republican healthcare reform plan, referring to it as "Obamacare light," discusses the bill before a TV interview on Capitol Hill in Washington, Wednesday, March, 15, 2017. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite)

Rand Paul, did Susan Rice commit a crime? 'Yeah.'

- The Washington Times

Sen. Rand Paul, who just called for former national security adviser Susan Rice to come to Capitol Hill and testify, under oath, about the unmasking of President Donald Trump-tied associates, reached new heights of accusation Thursday, outright saying the ex-Barack Obama administration official committed a crime.

Joe Biden, Jill Biden cash in fame with 3-book deal

- The Washington Times

Joe Biden and wife, Jill, have reportedly secured a three-book deal with Flatiron to write about life in the White House, the death of their son, Beau, and other matters considered noteworthy, interesting and, of course, marketable. My suggestion? A coffee table volume on famous Bidenisms -- or one entitled "America's Creepy Uncle."

Protestors dressed as a diabolical Uncle Sam, on stilts, and Mexico's President Enrique Pena Nieto hold hands as they walk along the border fence in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico Sunday, Feb. 26, 2017. A group of about 30 protestors gathered to paint slogans on the border wall and stage a performance mocking the relationship between Pena and President Donald Trump. The partial message in Spanish behind reads: "Neither delinquents nor illegals, we are international workers." (AP Photo/Christian Torres)

DHS says illegals victimized by crime not immune from arrest

- The Washington Times

The Department of Homeland Security said illegal immigrants who come forward to report crimes may themselves be arrested -- that they've no federal guarantee a blind eye will be turned toward their unauthorized status in the nation when they come to court to tell of their victimhood. Hurrah. This is a statement that's been a long time coming.

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