Democratic presidential hopefuls traded barbs over the war in Iraq Sunday night in New Hampshire, with former Sen. John Edwards blasting two rivals for not taking the lead on a recent war spending bill.
The Nation -- There are no major differences among us regarding the Iraq war.
Democratic presidential candidates clashed on Sunday on Iraq and over the security of the country since the Sept. 11, 2001, terror attacks.
The Democratic presidential front-runners came under attack from a rival on Sunday for showing insufficient leadership on ending the war in Iraq in a debate in which the main target was President George W. Bush.
GOFFSTOWN, N.H., June 3 -- Democratic presidential candidates clashed sharply over Iraq in the second debate of the campaign Sunday night, with Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton (N.Y.) and Sen. Barack Obama (Ill.) rejecting criticism from former senator John Edwards (N.C.) that they had failed to offer...
Pope Benedict XVI plans to discuss Iraq and the plight of Christians in that war-torn country when he meets for the first time with President Bush this week, the Vatican No. 2 said in an interview published Sunday.
The leading Democratic candidates for president engaged in a spirited clash in their second debate, challenging one another on financing the Iraq war.
Top Democratic presidential hopefuls slugged out their most heated clash yet over Iraq Sunday, as differences over the war enlivened their second televised debate.
The Iraq war was expected to be the dominant issue confronting Democratic presidential candidates Sunday night at their second televised debate of the campaign, this one in the leadoff primary state.
Ryan C. Crocker?s comments appeared to be part of a new White House effort to prepare the public for a long stay in Iraq.