It was the magazine that launched a million puberties, but times have changed. Playboy magazine, founded in 1953 by Hugh Hefner, became as much a lifestyle guide as a sex magazine. But the Internet and changing morals have surpassed the airbrushed posed nudes that have graced its pages for 62 years.
Derek Hunter | All Articles
Democrats have spent years declaring Republicans "birthers" after a few questioned whether President Barack Obama was actually born in the United States, therefore, making him a "natural born citizen," as required by the Constitution. Now, it appears, they are engaging in the same activity they have decried as "racist" when it pertains to Texas Senator and GOP hopeful Ted Cruz -- though in jest.
At a recent book signing in Austin, Texas, author and activist Robert Morrow confronted Chelsea Clinton with two inappropriate questions. Chelsea batted them away before Morrow was escorted out.
The Grio, the NBC News website "devoted to providing African-Americans with stories and perspectives that appeal to them," declared billboards proclaiming "Blue Lives Matter" to be an example of white supremacy.
A peace rally in Turkey was the site of a deadly terrorist attack.
If you are one of the millions of Americans who stream music over the Internet, there is something happening in Washington, DC, that should be of keen interest to you. A government appointed panel you’ve likely never heard of is in the midst of hearings that could determine what sort of music choices consumers have in the future.
Democratic Party presidential frontrunner Hillary Clinton made news when she mockingly sent a copy of her book, Hard Choices, to the Republican Party presidential field. One of them, Kentucky Senator Rand Paul, has now turned the tables.
Texas senator and Republican presidential hopeful Ted Cruz questioned Sierra Club President Aaron Mair in a contentious testimony before the Senate Judiciary Committee Tuesday.
Music is an important part of a political campaign. The right music can set the tone at campaign events and rallies. After nearly every announcement, Republican campaigns are inundated by news stories about how musician's don't approve of their song being used by candidate X. With the liberal bent in the music industry, it's a rite of passage for anyone in the GOP. Democrats don't have that problem.
Appearing on Al Sharpton's new Sunday morning MSNBC show, Hillary Clinton was unable to name one difference she has with President Barack Obama.
Lewiston, Maine, Mayor Robert MacDonald has an idea to combat welfare fraud: publish a list of the names of welfare recipients on the Internet.
Donald Trump just can't quit Fox News. The GOP hopeful who declared he would not appear on the network "for the foreseeable future" is, it would seem, still an avid watcher of the nation's most popular cable news network.
The president of the United States is the president of all the people, as Barack Obama has many times said. But, it would seem, that doesn't mean he wants to hear from all the people in his Twitter mentions.
An adjunct professor at the University of Southern California called the device that 14-year-old Ahmed Mohamed brought to his Texas school a "fraud." Thomas Talbot, who is also a medical expert involved in "virtual reality and technology for health," said in a YouTube video that all Mohamed did was remove an old digital clock from its plastic case.
GOP presidential front-runner Donald Trump has a love/hate relationship with the media, particularly Fox News.
Democratic National Committee Chairwoman Debbie Wasserman Schultz has been insistent in her belief that 6 debates is enough in the race to win her party's nomination for president. It seems the Democratic Party base disagrees.
In the midst of a chorus of calls from Democrats, the media and some fellow Republican candidates to apologize for not calling out a questioner at a town hall meeting who said President Barack Obama was a Muslim and "not even an American," GOP hopeful Donald Trump is having none of it. In fact, he's hitting back at his critics.
While debate moderator Jake Tapper was asking Carly Fiorina about whether she believed Donald Trump has the correct temperament to have his "finger on the nuclear codes," Trump was mugging for the cameras.
GOP hopeful Carly Fiorina had her chance to respond to Donald Trump's comments about her face in Rolling Stone magazine.