NRO Slideshows

Presidential Dogs

Sunny (at right) with Bo. Like the first First Dog, Sunny is a Portuguese water dog.
Uploaded: Aug. 20, 2013
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Cartoon of the Day
Apr. 16, 2014
Meanwhile . . . by Michael Ramirez (April 16, 2014)
No Big Deal, by Michael Ramirez (April 15, 2014)
Recalls, by Henry Payne (April 12, 2014)
U.S. Influence, by Michael Ramirez (April 11, 2014)
Taxes, by Henry Payne (April 10, 2014)
Mozilla, by Michael Ramirez (April 9, 2014)
Full Ship, by Michael Ramirez (April 8, 2014)
Fort Hood, 2014, by Michael Ramirez (April 6, 2014)
April Fools, by Michael Ramirez (April 4, 2014)
The Contravention, by Michael Ramirez (April 3, 2014)
Any Day Now, by Henry Payne (April 2, 2014)
Probe Perfume, by Henry Payne (April 1, 2014)
A Union too Far, by Henry Payne (March 31, 2014)
Noah Revisited, by Michael Ramirez (March 29, 2014)
The Evil Empire Strikes Back, by Michael Ramirez (March 28, 2014)
Romney Is Still Wrong, by Michael Ramirez (March 27, 2014)
Thank You, by Michael Ramirez (March 26, 2014)
Retaliation Options, by Henry Payne (March 25, 2014)
Bear Trainer, by Michael Ramirez (March 24, 2014)
Lemons, by Henry Payne (March 21, 2014)
Armed Droning, by Michael Ramirez (March 20, 2014)
Dignity, by Michael Ramirez (March 19, 2014)
Obamacare, by Michael Ramirez (March 18, 2014)
Keystoned, by Henry Payne (March 17, 2014)
Sharyl Attkisson, by Michael Ramirez (March 14, 2014)
The Ukraine Games, by Henry Payne (March 13, 2014)
Lerner Takes the Fifth, by Henry Payne (March 12, 2014)
Fading Light, by Michael Ramirez (March 11, 2014)
Great Moments in American History, by Henry Payne (March 10, 2014)
The Obama Budget, by Michael Ramirez (March 7, 2014)
Tangled Web, by Michael Ramirez (March 6, 2014)
The Red Line, Part II, by Michael Ramirez (March 5, 2014)
Georgia on My Mind, by Michael Ramirez (March 4, 2014)
Recalls, by Henry Payne (March 3, 2014)
Smithy, by Michael Ramirez (March 1, 2014)
Enforce Me . . . by Michael Ramirez (February 28, 2014)
Defense Cuts, by Michael Ramirez (February 27, 2014)
United? by Michael Ramirez (February 26, 2014)
Dingell Rings, by Henry Payne (February 25, 2014)
The Short Program, by Michael Ramirez (February 24, 2014)
Leading from Behind, by Michael Ramirez (February 22, 2014)
Biggest Threat, by Michael Ramirez (February 21, 2014)
By Executive Order, by Michael Ramirez (February 20, 2014)
Dinosaur, by Henry Payne (February 19, 2014)
Jobs, by Henry Payne (February 18, 2014)
Go Right, by Michael Ramirez (February 15, 2014)
Arbitrary Enforcement, by Henry Payne (February 14, 2014)
Revised, by Michael Ramirez (February 13, 2014)
Suicide King, by Michael Ramirez (February 12, 2014)
Not a Smidgen, by Michael Ramirez (February 11, 2014)
Best Supporting Actor, by Michael Ramirez (February 10, 2014)
Death Panel, by Michael Ramirez (February 7, 2014)
The True Cause of the Benghazi Attack, by Michael Ramirez (February 6, 2014)
Best Super Bowl Ad, by Henry Payne (February 5, 2014)
Manning, by Henry Payne (February 4, 2014)
‘I Inherited This Mess’, by Michael Ramirez (February 3, 2014)
Namath & Boehner, by Michael Ramirez (February 2, 2014)
We the . . . by Michael Ramirez (February 1, 2014)
Fact, by Henry Payne (January 31, 2014)
Super Bull, by Henry Payne (January 30, 2014)
State of the Union, by Michael Ramirez (January 29, 2014)
Oscar Worthy, by Michael Ramirez (January 28, 2014)
Despicable Me 2, by Henry Payne (January 27, 2014)
The Single Parent, by Michael Ramirez (January 25, 2014)
Trash Talk, by Michael Ramirez (January 24, 2014)
The Weather, by Henry Payne (January 23, 2014)
State of Bigotry, by Michael Ramirez (January 22, 2014)
Report Card, by Henry Payne (January 21, 2014)
The Nominee, by Henry Payne (January 20, 2014)
Cover-Up, by Michael Ramirez (January 19, 2014)
The Iran Nuke Deal, by Michael Ramirez (January 17, 2014)
Amateur, by Henry Payne (January 16, 2014)
Afghanistan Policy, by Michael Ramirez (January 15, 2014)
98.7%, by Michael Ramirez (January 14, 2014)
Commander in Chef, by Michael Ramirez (January 13, 2014)
Honk, by Henry Payne (January 11, 2014)
Road Closed, by Michael Ramirez (January 10, 2014)
Jobs Dilemma, by Henry Payne (January 9, 2014)
Hawaiian Snorkeling Guide, by Michael Ramirez (January 8, 2014)
Clownfish, by Michael Ramirez (January 7, 2014)
De Blasio’s NYC, by Michael Ramirez (January 4, 2014)
0-16, by Henry Payne (January 3, 2014)
The Wolf of . . . by Henry Payne (January 2, 2014)
Out with the Old . . . by Henry Payne (December 31, 2013)
Surf’s Up, by Michael Ramirez (December 30, 2013)
Air-Defense-Zone Victim, by Michael Ramirez (December 27, 2013)
A Note for Pajama Boy, by Michael Ramirez (December 27, 2013)
Junkyard, by Henry Payne (December 26, 2013)
Surveillance, by Henry Payne (December 23, 2013)
Rev. Podesta, by Michael Ramirez (December 20, 2013)
The Interpreter, by Michael Ramirez (December 19, 2013)
Sheep and Wolves, by Michael Ramirez (December 18, 2013)
Photoshop of the Day
Apr. 16, 2014
Wheels of Justice, by (April 16, 2014)
Mend It, by (April 15, 2014)
Saving the Nevada Tortoise, by (April 14, 2014)
Poster Child, by (April 11, 2014)
Truckload, by (April 10, 2014)
Yellow Brick Economy, by (April 9, 2014)
The Company You Keep, by (April 8, 2014)
A Nation Weeps, by (April 7, 2014)
Reid, Party of 55, by (April 4, 2014)
‘There Is No Such Thing as Obamacare’, by (April 3, 2014)
A Perfect Fit, by (April 2, 2014)
Other People’s Money, by (April 1, 2014)
Divorce, by (March 31, 2014)
Latest O’care Fix, by (March 28, 2014)
Sheep’s Clothing, by (March 27, 2014)
Pawn King, by (March 26, 2014)
Hammering Out Ukraine Policy, by (March 25, 2014)
Let Slip the Dogs, by (March 24, 2014)
A Peace Prize at Work, by (March 21, 2014)
Russian Impressionism, by (March 20, 2014)
Not Everyone Is Laughing, by (March 19, 2014)
Reaching Out, by (March 18, 2014)
Reality, by (March 17, 2014)
Right Two Times a Day, by (March 14, 2014)
Running from O’care, by (March 13, 2014)
School, Glorious School, by (March 12, 2014)
IRS Crackdown, by (March 11, 2014)
Vacations, by (March 10, 2014)
The Fix, by (March 7, 2014)
Running Circles, by (March 6, 2014)
The Lyre, by (March 5, 2014)
Two Down, by (March 4, 2014)
Call to Arms, by (March 3, 2014)
The Transformers 2, by (February 28, 2014)
The Transformers, by (February 27, 2014)
The New Military, by (February 26, 2014)
Total Immersion, by (February 25, 2014)
FCC & NBC, by (February 24, 2014)
Treed, by (February 21, 2014)
Bets, by (February 20, 2014)
Gender Trend Setter, by (February 19, 2014)
Bronco, by (February 18, 2014)
Man with a Hammer, by (February 14, 2014)
Disparate Impact, by (February 13, 2014)
Loafer, by (February 12, 2014)
Our Latest ACA Adjustment, by (February 11, 2014)
‘Pivotal Experiment’, by (February 10, 2014)
Obamacare Layoffs, by (February 7, 2014)
The Snoopy, by (February 6, 2014)
Back-end Problem, by (February 5, 2014)
Balancing Act, by (February 4, 2014)
A Helping Hand, by (February 3, 2014)
Tats, by (January 31, 2014)
Pen and Phone, by (January 30, 2014)
New Proposed Minimum Wage, by (January 29, 2014)
A Special Oscar Nomination, by (January 28, 2014)
Ladders, by (January 27, 2014)
The Goat, by (January 24, 2014)
In Good Hands, by (January 23, 2014)
Slice Realities, by (January 22, 2014)
When a Tree Falls . . . by (January 21, 2014)
Take-out, by (January 20, 2014)
‘Squares the Circle’, by (January 16, 2014)
Spike, by (January 16, 2014)
Not Exempt, by (January 15, 2014)
Runaway, by (January 14, 2014)
On the Run, by (January 13, 2014)
Tough Guy, by (January 10, 2014)
New Jobs for NYC, by (January 9, 2014)
Year of the Mongoose, by (January 8, 2014)
Inequality, by (January 7, 2014)
Icebreaker, by (January 6, 2014)
First Big Bite, by (January 3, 2014)
Reconstruction, by (January 2, 2014)
Blood Moon
Apr. 16, 2014
Skywatchers around the world took in an amazing celestial display late Monday evening as a total lunar eclipse turned our nearest neighbor into the “blood moon” of folklore. Here’s a look at various views of the event. Pictured, the full blood moon in Magdalena, N.M.
In a lunar eclipse, the moon passes into the shadow of the Earth, gradually darkening and then returning to normal. In a total eclipse, the light from the moon takes on a copper hue due to shimmers of sunlight and sunsets seeping through the Earth’s atmosphere.
Monday’s total lunar eclipse and blood moon is the first of four such events — known as a “lunar tetrad” — occurring over the next 18 months. The next event is on October 8, followed in 2015 on April 4 and September 27. After that, you’ll have to wait until 2032. Pictured, the view in Milwuakee, Wisc.
Cloud cover spoiled the view in some cities, but many millions in North and South America and elsewhere around the world had an unobstructed view. Pictured, Shanghai residents watch the eclipse from a suburban rooftop.
Eager crowds await the eclipse a the Chabot Space and Science Center in Oakland, Calif.
Residents of Los Angeles gathered at the Griffith Observatory in the hills below the Hollywood sign to watch the cosmic show.
An amateur astronomy enthusiast preps his equipment in a backyard in Los Angeles.
Some historians note a passage in the Bible’s Book of Acts that seems to foretell the blood moon. The passage reads: “And I will show wonders in Heaven above and signs in the Earth beneath, the sun shall be turned into darkness and the moon into blood before the coming of the great and awesome day of the Lord.”
The view through the telescope at the Mount Lemmon Sky Center, part of the University of Arizona outside Tuscon.
The red hue is still consuming the moon in this image taken by the South Florida Amateur Astronomers Association.
Shetland Islands of Scotland
Monterrey, Mexico
Monterrey, Mexico
The blood moon framed under the St. Louis Arch.
Over the Goddess of Liberty statue in Austin, Texas
The blood moon appears to rest atop an antenna atop an office building in Tokyo.
A witty moment of framing places the moon inside a public sculpture in Brasilia, Brazil.
Images from the Maidan
Apr. 16, 2014
National Review's Jillian Kay Melchior is traveling in Ukraine, where she visited Independence Square in Kiev, also known as the Maidan, the site of the citizen revolt that led to the ouster of president Viktor Yanukovych. Here's a look at the images she's posted on her Instragram account jilliankaym, with her captions. Pictured, Melchior and her father at the Maidan.
"Barricades still stand under the bridge, and photos hang commemorating the "Heavenly 100" killed at #maidan"
"The building in the background was once a headquarters for press and medical volunteers. It was legally rented by the opposition. Riot police lit it on fire, and people struggled to escape."
"I interviewed a journalist named Kristina today. She had interviewed the man in the graffiti, Sergiy, who was shot to death protesting the Yanukovych regime just days after she spoke to him."
"This 19-year-old girl made Molotov cocktails during Maidan for protestors to use against riot police trying to shoot or beat them. She tells me they were for self-defense, and when the protests ended, she was relieved to see many unused."
"Piles of bricks where Maidaners literally disassembled the streets for bricks to throw at Yanukovych's riot police"
The translation isn't exact, but this basically say, "Farwell, Putin, **** off."
"Putin graffiti at Maidan."
At the bottom, it says, roughly, 'The man who will choose to be free alone is the man who is truly free.'"
"A memorial on the spot in Maidan where dozens were shot and perished on Feb. 20."
"A woman shows a little boy a burnt car not far from Independence Square."
"The spot in Kiev where Maidaners toppled the city's last Lenin statue."
"A bullet display at Maidan-- the so-called "non-violent" tools Yanukovych's riot police used, says the sign."
"Posters near Maidan."
"Graffiti near the spot where the first Maidan activists were killed in January."
"Fancy chocolates from a Uranian confectioner based in Lviv."
Russian Su-24
Apr. 15, 2014
A Russian bomber made repeated “provocative” passes near a U.S. Navy destroyer in the Black Sea over the weekend, a sign of increased Cold War-style tensions surrounding the security situation in Ukraine. Here’s a look at the Russian Su-24, codenamed “Fencer.”
The USS Donald Cook arrived in the Black Sea last week for maneuvers as a show of U.S. support for NATO member states in the region. The encounter with the Russian jet occurred about 48 hours after its arrival. (Photo: Chief Mass Communication Specialist Scott B. Boyle)
According to Navy Times, the Su-24 made twelve passes near the Donald Cook in international waters. The aircraft did not respond to hails from the ship during the approximately 90-minute encounter. Some reports had the aircraft flying as low as 500 feet and as close as 1,000 yards.
If the encounter was a show of force, it was not one that represented a serious threat to the Donald Cook, an Arleigh Burke-class guided missile destroyer bristling with offensive and defensive systems. (Photo: Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Edward Guttierrez)
A Reuters report indicated the Su-24 aircraft involved was not armed with any bombs, and the Donald Cook did not to go battle stations during the encounter. It is possible that the aircraft was testing the electronic defense systems on the Donald Cook.
Pentagon spokesman Colonel Steve Warren issued a strongly-worded statement: “This provocative and unprofessional Russian action is inconsistent with their national protocols and previous agreements on the professional interaction between our militaries. I have difficulty believing that two Russian pilots on their own would choose to take such an action.” (Photo: Navy Chief Journalist Mate Alan J. Baribeau)
THE “FENCER”: The Sukhoi Su-24 — known by its NATO designation “Fencer” — is an all-weather, twin-engine, two-man supersonic fighter-bomber first deployed in 1974. It has seen service throughout former Warsw Pact air forces and other Russian client states.
In design and mission profile, the Su-24 bears a strong resemblance to the U.S. Air Force F-111 Aardvark (pictured). Both aircraft feature a variable geometry “swing wing” that can be adjusted for low-speed (swept outward) and high-speed (swept back) flight.
Like the F-111, the Su-24 can fly low and below radar for its primary mission of penetrating hostile territory and destroying ground targets with missiles and bombs.
A newer model, the Su-24M (pictured), entered service in 1983, and features upgrades including an in-flight refueling system. (It is not known which variant of the Su-24 was involved in the incident with the Donald Cook.)
According to figures from, the Su-24M has a flight ceiling of approximately 36,000 feet and a range of more than 1,800 nautical miles
Later models of the Su-24 are capable of mid-air refueling, greatly extending range.
Some 473 Su-24s are currently flying in air forces around the world, according to figures from FlightGlobal Insight. The Russian Air Force and Navy together operate just over 300 Fencers.
Syria reportedly has 20 Fencer aircraft in its arsenal. Pictured, a Syrian Air Force Su-24 drops a bomb load.
Several Su-24s formerly attached to the Belarus Air Force (pictured) have also turned up in Sudan, and another 22 are operated by Algeria.
Iran also retains 27 Su-24s in its arsenal.
A mid-air refueling demonstration by two Iranian Air Force Su-24MK Fencers in 2012.
Smithsonian Photo Contest
Apr. 14, 2014
Smithsonian Magazine has unveiled the finalists in its 11th Annual Photo Contest, an amazing chronicle of natural landscapes and humanity around the world. Here’s a look at the finalists, culled from more than 50,000 submissions. Pictured, feeding time on a farm in Warwick, Mass., photographed by Abigail Friel for the Americana category.
NATURAL WORLD: Coastal brown bear in Lake Clark National Park, Alaska. Photo: Daniel D’Auria
Snails in Pinarmar, Buenos Aires. Photo: Jose De Rocco
Wasp on grass in Kāʻanapali, Hawaii. Photo: Eko Adiyanto
Wildebeest migration in the Mara River, Masai Mara National Reserve, Kenya. Photo: Karen Lunney
Eastern screech owl in Okefenokee Swamp, Ga. Photo: Graham McGeorge
Penguins on ice in Antarctica. Photo: Aspen Wang
Blue macaw in Quebec City, Canada. Photo: Richard Masters
Seagull in the Bering Sea, Adak Island, Alaska. Photo: John Matzick
Cheetah cubs in Kgaladadi Transfrontier Park, South Africa. Photo: Seyms Brugger
Sea turtle at Black Rock, Kāʻanapali, Hawaii. Photo: Christopher Doherty
TRAVEL: Fisherman on Inle Lake, Myanmar. Photo: Aung Pyae Soe
Young Suri boy and his father in Ethiopia. Photo: Sergio Carbajo Rodriguez
Sculpture garden in Borrego Springs, Calif. Photo: Ken Lee
A “Well of Death” performer in Dhamrai, Bangladesh. Photo: Nidal Adnan Kibria
Marble Canyon on the Colorado River in Page, Ariz. Photo: Matthew Zheng
Devil’s Wall in the Harz Mountains, Germany. Photo: David Koester
Monastery in Ladakh, India. Photo: Porus Khareghat
A young monk in Innwa Myanmar. Photo: Pylet Oo Aung
Terraced fields in Mu Cang Chay, Vietnam. Photo: Vo Anh Kiet
Heist Point lighthouse on the Ise of Skye., U.K. Photo: Stefano Coltelli
PEOPLE: Eagle hunter in Mongolia. Photo: Simon Morris
Spear fisherman in Wakatabi, Indonesia. Photo: Caine Delacy
Mourners surround a fire during Ashura in Khorramabad, Iran. Photo: Soheil Zandazar
Women in rural Phan Rang-Thap Cham, Vietnam. Photo: Nguyễn Bảo Sơn
Children play soccer in Quthing, Lesotho. Photo: David Lazar
Spartan Race in Vechec, Slovakia. Photo: Dusan Ignac
Hamar man collecting firewood in Omo Valley, Ethiopia. Photo: Diego Arroyo
At the foot of Fjallsárlón Glacier in Iceland. Photo: Candy Feng
A devotee takes part in the Festival of Lights in Lahore, Pakistan. Photo: Yasir Nisar
Playing billiards at Namtso Lake in Tibet. Photo: Vincent Cheng
AMERICANA: Feeding time at the Hettie Belle farm in Warwick, Mass. Photo: Abigail Friel
Mormon Row in Grand Teton National Park, Wyo. Photo: Michael Faist
Petroglyph carvings in the Eastern Sierra Mountains, Calif. Photo: Willie Huang
Old cars in Cortez, Colo. Photo: Troi Anderson
The “Black Rock Bijou Theater” art installation at the Burning Man festival in Black Rock City, Nev. Photo: Mark Kaplan
Teenagers hang out in Nahant, Mass. Photo: Karen Hosking
Fishing boat in Newport Bay, Newport Beach, Calif. Photo: Benjamin Ginsberg
On horseback in San Angelo, Texas. Photo: Michael Anglin
Helmville Rodeo in Helmville, Mont. Photo: Carol Lyne Fowler
ALTERED IMAGES: Red-eyed tree frog in El Arenal, Costa Rica. Photo: Nicolas Reunsens
Warsaw Bridge on the Vistula River in Warsaw, Poland. Photo: Andrzej Bochenski
A scene inspired by the story of the tower of Babylon in Cinque Terre, Italy. Photo: Dina Bova
Japanese Gardens in Portland, Ore. Photo: Craig Bill
Sunrise on Pohorje Hills in Šmartno, Slovenia. Photo: Peter Zajfrid
Ravens in flight in Los Angeles, Calif.
Recreating a scene from Alice in Wonderland in Pahoa, Hawaii. Photo: Gisele Cassarotti Prescott
Male mandrill in Malacca, Malaysia. Photo: Shamma Esoof
An abandoned church in Detroit, Mich. Photo: Michael Frank
A Mentawi man in Pulau Siberut, Indonesia. Photo: Mohd Irman Ismail
MOBILE: A dog plays at Cannon Beach, Ore. Photo: Chaz Wilke
English bramble flowers in Shropshire, U.K. Photo: Victoria Martin
A slide at the pumpkin patch and corn maze in Lodi, Wisc. Photo: Hames Gardner
A charreriea tournament in Tepic, Mexico. Photo: César Rodríguez
A snow monkey in Nagano, Japan. Photo: John Gamble
A tattooed woman in Orlando, Fla. Photo: Michael Hill
Tour guides in traditional antebellum dress at the Oak Alley Plantation in Vacherie, Louis. Photo: Cammie Cooley
Arch of a mosque in Esfahan, Iran. Photo: Tandis Khodadadian
Sunrise at the Burning Man festival in Black Rock, Nev.
A sailboat and low clouds at St. Catherine’s Island, Ga. Photo: Darlene Jensen
Bundy Ranch Standoff
Apr. 14, 2014
A standoff between recalcitrant Nevada rancher Cliven Bundy and the Bureau of Land Management over cattle grazing on public land has subsided for the moment, but emotions remain high. Here’s a look at some images from the scene in Nevada, and commentary on social media.
Agents acting on behalf of the federal Bureau of Land Management (BLM) earlier this month executed a court order and began seizing Bundy's livestock, accusing him of illegally grazing on federally controlled land, failing to pay range fees, and threatening the welfare of the endangered desert tortoise.
Still embroiled in a long legal dispute with the federal government, Bundy (pictured addressing supporters) saw the issue as one of states’ rights over management of the area and a misuse of the federal Endangered Species Act.
Bundy also argues that his family has raised cattle on the land — both his own private land and on open-range land within the Lake Mead area near Las Vegas — since the late 1800s. Pictured, some of Bundy’s cattle being rounded up by federal agents.
The standoff is reminiscent of the previous legal disputes that have occured in Western states over management of public land, much of which is still controlled by the federal government.
Protesters arrived from across the country to stand with Bundy and protest the heavy-handed government actions. Pictured, protesters form a line near an encampment of government agents.
Armed militiamen were among the supporters who arrived in Nevada to stand with Bundy against government agents and area police. They vowed to use force only if attacked.
Protesters confront federal agents at a BLM base camp.
Bundy walks past a “First Amendment Area” set up by federal agents for supporters to protest. The barriers were eventually removed.
Signs speak to the larger issues that protesters saw at stake in the dispute.
Over the weekend, the BLM announced it would cease the seizure of cattle in the interest of avoiding further tensions and possible violence. Supports of Bundy quickly celebrated the government retreat.
But the fight goes on...
SEEN ON SOCIAL MEDIA: Liberty is apparently not a media matter. (Image: Facebook/No Lapdog Media)
Where the deer and the antelope (and illegal aliens) play. (Image: Facebook/Republican Thinker)
Founding principles. (Image: Facebook/No Lapdog Media)
But what difference would it make? (Image: Facebook/Republican Thinker)
Taking a stand. (Image: Facebook/Republican Thinker)
A well-regulated militia... (Image: Facebook/No Lapdog Media)
Doesn't FLOTUS realize this is literally a food desert? (Image: Facebook/No Lapdog Media)
Yes, but cattle can't vote. (Yet.) (Image: Facebook/No Lapdog Media)
A "burning man" effigy of Harry Reid would probably get a lot of lighters out. (Image: Facebook/No Lapdog Media)
Eric Holder, your saddle awaits. (Image: Facebook/Right Wing News)
First family? (Image: Facebook/One Nation Under God)
Leon Panetta, please call your office. (Image: Facebook/Salty Dad)
Note to Washington: The WHOLE country is a First Amendment Area. (Image: Facebook/Right Wing Rants & Raves)
Taking cover from prying citizens with cell-phone cameras? (Image: Facebook/Right Wing Rants & Raves)
Never mind Iran, Ukraine, North Korea, China... (Image: Facebook/Right Wing Rants & Raves)
Well, for now at least. (Image: Facebook/Grassroot Journal)
Liberty is a family affair. (Image: Facebook/Right Wing Rants & Raves)
Maybe we're lucky the cows aren't 100-feet tall. (Image: Facebook/Right Wing Rants & Raves)
The long arm of Senator Harry Reid at work? (Image: Facebook/Right Wing Rants & Raves)
Free range or factory farm? Make up your minds, people gotta eat (cheeseburgers). (Image: Facebook/Breitbart — One Voice Silenced, Millions Awakened)
A call to arms. (Image:
Sign 'em up for Obamacare! (Image: Facebook/DMLDaily)
It's all a matter of priorities. (Image: Facebook/Republican Thinker)
A revolutionary perspective. (Image: Facebook/Breitbart — One Voice Silenced, Millions Awakened)
Well, there were about 300 guys on horseback out there... (Image: Facebook/Breitbart — One Voice Silenced, Millions Awakened)
Speaking of which... (Image: Facebook/Breitbart — One Voice Silenced, Millions Awakened)
Today's "Modern Family" wants to stay down on the farm, er, ranch. (Image:
Pesky citizens insisiting on keeping and bearing things. (Image:
Ask not what your country can do for you, but what it can do TO you. (Image:
The real environmental impact. (Image:
So much for that "red line" in the Nevada desert. (Image:
Home on the range. (Image: Facebook/Patriots Live Free)
Looks like a nice place for a new Western White House! (Image: Facebook/Patriots Live Free)
Would FLOTUS approve of POTUS indulging in red meat? (Image: Facebook/Adults in the Room)
Maybe we can make this a history lesson in the new Common Core curriculum. (Image: Facebook/PolitiChicks)
MTV Movie Awards Red Carpet
Apr. 14, 2014
Musicians and Hollywood celebrities gathered at the Nokia Theater in Los Angeles on Sunday for the annual MTV Movie Awards. Here’s a look at some of the fashion on the red carpet. Pictured, singer Rihanna shows off her flowing white outfit.
Singer Pia Mia Perez blows a kiss to the crowd.
Actress Shailene Woodley smiles for the cameras.
Singer Rita Ora does her best to smile for the cameras.
Internet celebrity "Grumpy Cat" sported a fashionable hat for the occasion.
Jessica Alba
Iggy Azalea
Nikki DeLoach
Ellie Goulding
Victoria Justice
Leslie Mann
Laura Marano
Nicki Minaj
Lupita Nyong'o
Rita Ora
Pia Mia Perez
Holland Roden
Debby Ryan
Nicole "Snooki" Polizzi
Bella Thorne
Chrissy Teigen
Shailene Woodley
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