The report "manipulates information to support its anti-immigrant and anti-Muslim conclusions," the lawsuit claims.
The suspect was photographed at a PETA demonstration, but she doesn't appear to have any strong connection to animal rights or welfare organizations.
It is the fifth year in a row that Americans have highlighted health care as their main concern.
Lakdim, 26, is described by France as a petty criminal who was radicalized by ISIS.
The death of the Austin bombing suspect did little to tamp down concerns of racial bias in the media coverage of his attacks.
The U.S. and Iran are both fighting ISIS, but accuse one another of destabilizing the Middle East.
The future royal took part in a two-day training course run by Britain's SAS special forces to prepare her for worst-case emergency situations.
More than 10,000 troops from 41 countries are deployed between Israel and Lebanon, which threaten to go to war once again.
Mohammed Mahmoud Abu al-Maali, a Mauritanian expert on ISIS and Al-Qaeda in the region, told Newsweek the U.S. military had a destabilizing effect.
The Interior Ministry of Turkey said security forces and the military arrested up to 4,698 in the past week.
The Kurdish majority of the Pentagon-created Syrian Democratic Forces are leaving the U.S. battle against ISIS to fight a Turkish invasion.
Forces fighting for and against the Syrian government have blamed one another for violating a short-lived truce in eastern Ghouta.
Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif said, "It was the people who made the Islamic Republic of Iran so powerful."
The machines scan crowds for hidden explosive devices and could save lives, according to Senator Chuck Schumer.
Attacks on Western interests tripled in five years.
The 12 women claimed they were duped and forced by their husbands to join them in Iraq.
The police said classes would resume as usual.
Information on the whereabouts of the bodies was provided by two high-level ISIS figures captured last month.
Anonymous companies harbor corruption, money laundering, transnational organized crime, and terrorism.
The man trained with an Al-Qaeda affiliate in Syria.
Defense Secretary James Mattis said it is imperative the U.S. build a "more lethal force."