President George Bush at the opening of the drug summit
U.S. President George Herbert Walker Bush and the representatives of six Latin American countries open the first session of the drug summit on February 27, 1992. The Drug Summit is held at the McNay Art Museum in San Antonio, Texas. (UPI Photo/Bruno Torres/Files)
Three generations of the presidential Bush clan gathered in Miami for the wedding of a family member, observers said.
On Jan. 10, 2009, the George Herbert Walker Bush, or CVN 77, the last Nimitz-class aircraft carrier, was commissioned. This 78,000-ton nuclear-powered ship, built by Northrop Grumman, with all its airplanes and helicopters and its complement of cruisers, frigates and all the rest that make up a carrier group, is the finest product of U.S. technology, while embodying U.S. power. But nuclear-powered supercarriers and their supporting battle groups do not come cheap.
U.S. President George W. Bush and President-elect Barack Obama will meet together privately Wednesday, the White House said.
Sen. John McCain continues to confound his critics: His announcement Friday of Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin as his running mate was an exceptionally bold move that carries some risks but promises a powerful payoff if it works out.
Sen. Barack Obama heads into the heavyweight championship with Sen. John McCain for the presidency of the United States with many advantages, but the biggest one is his own political intellect.
Barack Obama's primary race victory over Hillary Clinton has already had one profound effect on American politics and society: For the first time in 16 years, the United States will not be ruled by a post-World War II early "baby boom" generation president born in the mid-1940s.
Sen. Barack Obama ought to embrace Sen. Hillary Clinton, but if he can't, he will have to erase her.
Teddy Kennedy's looming battle with brain cancer could point the way to a new future for Hillary Clinton once she admits her defeat in the U.S. Democratic Party presidential nomination contest.
It's been a nightmare week for Sen. Hillary Clinton and her sinking presidential campaign.
John McCain and Barack Obama have both rolled up their sleeves and started hitting each other hard: no more Mr. Nice Guys.
United Press International