A nonprofit political advocacy group which emanated from President Barack Obama's re-election campaign says hackers altered the links contained in tweets sent under his name.
UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS, Ohio - For some of the students in Mona DeBaz's International Relations class at John Carroll University, President Barack Obama's Tuesday speech on Syria didn't go far enough.
"I still think he left a lot of unanswered questions," one student said.
The class watched the speech for extra credit then talked about it Wednesday morning. Some gave the president a "B" for his handling of the situation, so far.
"I want to be optimistic about it that we can get rid of their chemical weapons," freshman Kelsie Doran said.
But although diplomacy is now taking center stage, others believe a military strike is still possible.
"I think diplomacy has passed," senior David Billiter said. "I think we are going in, but I really don't want to."
The UN Security Council convened Wednesday to talk about next steps now that Syria says it will turn over its chemical weapons to be destroyed. Mona DeBaz, an expert in Middle East affairs, said the UN could come up with a resolution authorizing force if Syria's president doesn't comply.
"International consensus really has to play an important role in resolving the conflict in Syria," she said. "We cannot sit by and see this human tragedy unfolding day after day after day."
After days of intense negotiations, the United States and Russia reached agreement Saturday on a framework to secure and destroy Syria's chemical weapons by mid-2014 and impose U.N. penalties if the Assad government fails to comply.
Russian President Vladimir Putin is no fan of the idea of American exceptionalism. He suggests that God isn't either.
One day after his speech on Syria, local political science students gave President Barack Obama a "B" for his handling of the situation.
President Barack Obama wasn't just seeking Americans' support for military action in Syria. He also was seeking their trust.
One Cleveland-area Syrian-American paid extra close attention to President Obama's speech on Syria Tuesday as his family struggles to survive in the country.
President Barack Obama said in a nationally televised address Tuesday night that recent diplomatic steps offer "the potential to remove the threat of chemical weapons" inside Syria without the use of force.
Syria's foreign minister says President Bashar Assad's regime will declare its chemical weapons arsenal and sign the chemical weapons convention.
In advance of a national address Tuesday by the president, the White House ramped up its efforts Monday to convince Congress and the American people that an air strike on Syria is a necessary response.
The White House ramped up its efforts Monday to convince Congress and the American people that an air strike on Syria is a necessary response to the Middle Eastern country's poison gas attack that killed 1,400.