Austin's Morning Show

TODD ACKERMAN Houston Chronicle Bullying may seem like the province of angry adolescents, but a new study suggests teachers are just as susceptible. Nearly half of elementary school teachers admitted to bullying students, according to the study conducted by psychiatrists at The...
MATTHEW L. WALD The New York Times In a major shift in highway safety strategy, the federal government is turning its focus from seat belts to alcohol. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration announced Wednesday that it had signed up thousands of law enforcement...
RICK LYMAN The New York Times The number of immigrants living in American households rose 16 percent over the last five years, fueled largely by recent arrivals from Mexico, according to fresh data released by the Census Bureau. And increasingly, immigrants are bypassing the...
CARL HULSE The New York Times After being outmaneuvered in the politics of national security in the last two elections, Democrats say they are determined not to cede the issue this year and are working to cast President Bush as having diminished the nation’s safety. “They are...
Jill Carroll is one of the only Americans to gain intimate exposure to the Iraqi insurgency and live to talk about the experience. While captive for 82 days in Iraq, Carroll tried to stay alive by appearing sympathetic to her captors, telling them that as a reporter she would...
Jennifer Harper THE WASHINGTON TIMES Sleepy, Grumpy, Larry, Moe, Krypton -- that's what seems to stick in the national mind-set these days. Americans are more familiar with the Seven Dwarfs, the Three Stooges and Superman than with current events and world leaders, according to...
Michael A. Fletcher THE WASHINGTON POST President Bush asserted yesterday that Hezbollah was defeated in its month-long conflict with Israel, casting the fighting that killed hundreds of Lebanese and Israeli civilians as part of a wider struggle "between freedom and terrorism."...
SCOTT SHANE The New York Times Intelligence and counterterrorism officials said yesterday that the scale and sophistication of the scheme to blow up jetliners over the Atlantic could mean that Al Qaeda, whose central command has been severely damaged since 2001, was again able...
By Karen DeYoung Washington Post Staff Writer Strong indications of an al-Qaeda link to the alleged airliner-bombing plot uncovered in London yesterday suggest that the terrorist network has survived and adapted despite heavy blows to its leadership and organizational structure...