Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump says he can see both sides in the case of Kim Davis, the Kentucky clerk who has been ordered to jail for refusing to issue marriage licenses to same-sex couples, but that “the Supreme Court has ruled” on the issue and “it is the law of the land.”
The State Department asked to halt most of the judges prying into former Secretary Hillary Rodham Clinton’s emails, filing papers Thursday proposing that the cases all be combined into one so that a single judge can oversee the government’s searches and releases.
Donald Trump signed a pledge Thursday vowing to support the eventual GOP presidential nominee and forgo a third-party or independent run.
Joseph R. Biden said Thursday night he would be able to raise money, assemble a campaign staff and take other necessary steps to become a formidable candidate in the 2016 presidential race — but the vice president may lack the “emotional energy” to enter the contest.
GOP presidential hopeful Ted Cruz criticized a federal judge for ordering a Kentucky county clerk to be jailed after she defied the Supreme Court by refusing to issue marriage licenses to gay couples.
The rise of socialist Sen. Bernard Sanders has been a positive development for the Democratic party, White House press secretary Josh Earnest told reporters Thursday.
Nearly a third of the classified messages released so far from former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton’s emails came from one man: Jake Sullivan, who served as her deputy chief of staff in the department, and is now the top foreign policy adviser to her presidential campaign.
A House committee will hold next week the first congressional hearing on the Environmental Protection Agency’s Animas River spill, but administrator Gina McCarthy won’t be there.
GOP presidential front-runner Donald Trump said Thursday that so far, everybody who has attacked him “has gone down the tubes” and that former Texas Gov. Rick Perry, one of his 2016 Republican rivals, was “getting out of the race.”
The upcoming rally at the U.S. Capitol against the U.S. nuclear agreement with Iran is still on - and has gained much momentum despite the fact that President Obama has secured enough support in the Senate to prevent Republican forces from blocking it.
President Obama’s Iran nuclear deal may have won a veto-proof majority in the Senate, but it’s still losing the public-opinion battle, according to a poll released Thursday.
Faced with projections of a sluggish economy, three conservative economists said Thursday that a massive package of tax cuts and regulatory reforms could spur growth of greater than 4 percent a year.