Scroll down for the latest from the Washington Examiner:

» 'No strategy' a gift-wrapped gaffe that could haunt Obama

Rather than the average inartful comment that disappears after a few news cycles, the no-strategy line could help cement charges that Obama lacks the competency to handle multiple crises at once.

» Democrats' hopes of backlash over 'deserter' Burger King are dashed

Republicans on Capitol Hill are feeling no pressure to thwart those companies whom Democrats label corporate "deserters."

» Byron York: Another government shutdown? Not gonna happen

The rumors are that if Obama takes some sort of far-reaching action on immigration, as is widely expected, infuriated Republicans will retaliate by threatening to close the government unless Obama backs down.

» Obama gives himself leeway on immigration action deadline

The president for the first time stopped short of abiding by his self-imposed deadline of acting on immigration without Congress' consent by the end of the summer.

» Timothy P. Carney: Money trail connects watchdog group CREW to the for-profit colleges it defended

When the Left started going after for-profit colleges, it was noteworthy that CREW took the opposing side — a forthcoming report by the Center for Consumer Freedom helps to explain why.

» Utah governor distances himself from pro-polygamy court ruling

Gov. Gary Herbert's comment came in the wake of a ruling by a federal judge in favor of the polygamous family featured on TLC's show "Sister Wives."

» Editorial: President Obama's own inversion

Even as his administration has been measuring the guillotine for Burger King, Obama was himself hatching a plan with the openly stated purpose of moving beyond the confines of U.S. law.

» Philip Klein: Ignoring the U.S. debt problem won't wash it away

Just like a heart patient straying from his diet as time passes after his heart attack, the political class has collectively decided to tune out the federal debt as an issue.

» Utah's same-sex marriage ban headed to SCOTUS?

A year after the nation's highest court struck down the federal Defense of Marriage Act, three couples are pushing for a similar review of same-sex marriage bans on the books in Utah and other states.