Preston Lord Enterprises In The News!
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Treating The Tiniest Opioid Patients
"We are suspending our campaign," the Texas senator told supporters at an Indianapolis rally. "But hear me now — I am not suspending our fight for liberty." His announcement ends a vitriolic week.
Despite the tempestuous primaries, Republicans will come back together to support the party's candidate, says Vigo County party chair Randy Gentry — "give it some time."
Those gathered at Sen. Ted Cruz's event in Indianapolis are subdued, but "are still waiting to hear from their guy, hopefully to hear him say that he's going to stay in this race."
Bernie Sanders entered the race for president talking about a political revolution at moment when Democratic voters and young people were primed to hear it.
A car is one of the larger purchases most people make. How can you make sure that purchase isn't a mistake? Don't "buy it today." Do your research. Don't panic. Easy, right?
Watch a heartbreaking, dreamlike video for the outsider-country singer's new song.
Federal investigators have interviewed top aides to Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton. They're asking whether her email practices as secretary of state compromised government secrets.
The long-time Battlefield Band member was also host Fiona Ritchie's very first interview subject.
The media didn't create Trump, but that's no defense: They missed his rise and enabled him too.
Only civilians fleeing violence were staying in the targeted camp, activists say. Only the Syrian regime and its allies conduct airstrikes in the area.
Economists are working on ways to put a price on the environmental damage of growing food. Take sugar: Half of what we eat comes from beets, half from cane. Each has an impact, in very different ways.
Israeli schools on Thursday carried out a standardized lesson plan for the first time to teach kindergartners the meaning of the country's annual Holocaust Remembrance Day.
The U.S. Election Assistance Commission's advisory board has shown dissatisfaction with the director's decision to allow three states to require proof of citizenship when registering to vote.
Lonnie Franklin Jr. "sat silently, staring straight ahead," as the clerk read the guilty verdicts, NPR's Kirk Siegler reports.
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