Here’s the latest edition of Some Stories You Won't Find on any other Sunday show:
The Washington Post is in hot water with readers over its decision to print the obscenity that Vice President Cheney (search) used on the Senate floor while speaking with Vermont Senator Pat Leahy.
Some readers said the word didn't belong in a family newspaper. Others saw it as a sign of political bias. One reader pointed out that when John Kerry used the same word when referring to President Bush in a magazine article, the Post reported it as merely an "expletive."
The Big House to Your House
America Coming Together (search), a Democratic-leaning group that has been registering voters in Missouri and elsewhere, admitted that some of the people going door-to-door collecting personal information, are convicted felons.
Sara Howard, a spokeswoman for the group, downplayed the dispute the use of felons has caused, by saying, "after all we don't hire anyone convicted of a violent crime like murder, or rape."
The U.S. Army has stopped co-operating with a Tennessee man named Bob Parker who makes honorary medallions for families of soldiers, firefighters and police officers who die in the line of duty. An Army spokesman said the medallions contain a religious reference, which may offend some people.
The reference is to the Bible verse John 15:13 which says "Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends."
Parker, a 70-year old Army vet has given out almost 2,000 such medallions and says no one has complained about the Bible reference or returned a medallion.