In this photograph of a sketch by courtroom artist Janet Hamlin, reviewed by the U.S. military, Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, a suspected plotter in the Sept. 11 attacks, attends his arraignment at the U.S. Military Commissions at Guantanamo Bay U.S. Naval Base, in Cuba, on June 5, 2008. The trial for the five suspects is expected to begin sometime in the next few months.
Credit Janet Hamlin / AP
This combination of undated photos shows, from left: Ali Aziz Ali, Walid bin Attash, Khalid Sheikh Mohammed, Mustafa al-Hawsawi and Ramzi bin al-Shibh, the alleged co-conspirators in the Sept. 11 attacks.
The long-awaited trial of five men accused of helping plan the Sept. 11 attacks is scheduled to begin early this year in a revamped trial process at Guantanamo Bay, Cuba.
Initially, Khalid Sheikh Mohammed and four other men charged with planning the attacks were going to be tried in a New York federal court, but congressional opposition forced the Obama administration to reverse course.
Editors of the conservative <em>Dartmouth Review</em>, from left to right: Sterling Beard, 22, from Abilene, Texas, the <em>Review</em>'s editor-in-chief; Benjamin Riley, 20, from New York City; Blake Neff, 21, from Sioux Falls, S.D.
Credit John Winslow Poole, John W. Pool / NPR
Benjamin Riley, 20, of New York City, a junior at Dartmouth College and an editor on <em>The Dartmouth Review</em>.
Joseph P. Kennedy III, the son of former Rep. Joseph P. Kennedy II and grandson of Sen. Robert F. Kennedy, "is taking the final steps to launch a run for Congress this year, hoping to succeed [the retiring] U.S. Rep. Barney Frank," the Boston Globe reports.
Carrie Brownstein and Fred Armisen film their sketch-comedy show <em>Portlandia</em> in the summer, when Armisen is on hiatus from <em>Saturday Night Live</em>. During the rest of the year, they communicate through constant text messages, says Armisen.
Credit Chris Hornbecker / IFC
In one episode of <em>Portlandia</em>, Brownstein and Armisen started a grassroots campaign to prevent the Olympics from ever coming to Portland.
The Barr Brothers' self-titled debut is a powerful and moving folk record: It combines delicate harp arrangements with a rock 'n' roll sensibility and richly interwoven instrumentation. It's both a powerful record and a product of the uncanny series of events that led to the band's formation.