- Israel hits symbols of Hamas rule; scores killed
- Mississippi abortion law can’t be enforced
- Teacher who survived Sandy Hook has book deal
- Jury awards Jesse Ventura $1.8M in case vs. ‘American Sniper’ author Chris Kyle
- Middle Eastern firm’s deal to manage U.S. cargo port raises security concerns
- Bob McDonnell’s defense: Lonely wife developed ‘crush’ on CEO
- Chinese hackers stole ‘huge quantities’ of sensitive data on Israel’s Iron Dome
- House Republicans unveil bill to speed deportations of border children
- Californians protest middle school for hiring white man to teach cultural studies
- Killer’s sentencing overturned because mother couldn’t find seat in courtroom
Topic - Congress
They will sing. They will pray. They will risk arrest. A coalition of faith groups promises "a massive act of civil disobedience" at high noon on Thursday in front of the White House.
We've been told that Congress must enact amnesty to bring millions of illegal aliens "out of the shadows."
A House hearing on Tuesday doled out more pain for the troubled U.S. Export-Import Bank, which faces a funding cut-off Sept. 30 if it is not reauthorized by Congress.
Later today, President Obama will return to Missouri to discuss jobs and the economy at the Uptown Theater in Kansas City. This event, which comes as part of Mr. Obama's so-called "Year of Action," will reportedly include meetings with people who have written letters about the benefits of the president's economic policies. While Missourians welcome the president back to our state, I wonder if he will take time to meet with people who are not benefiting from his policies? If that's the case, I certainly have some letters to share, and he may need to extend his stay.
For the first time in U.S. history, a Middle Eastern-based firm is poised to manage a strategic U.S. port on Florida's Atlantic coast, rekindling national security concerns inside Congress.
The Associated Press walked back a tweet on Tuesday and quietly edited text of an article after catching flack for appearing to criticize U.S. lawmakers for supporting Israel.
The Internal Revenue Service is the House of Representatives' public enemy No. 1. The agency has quietly admitted that it has lost emails for seven employees at the center of the agency's targeting of conservative groups, including the former employee at the heart of the scandal, Lois Lerner.
In another presidential foray into territory once reserved for Congress, President Obama's Department of Energy is exploring setting up sites to store reserves of gasoline in various places around the country to provide backup when major storms and other emergencies cut off access to local fuel supplies.
The clarion call has sounded from President Obama and the pundits residing in Washington D.C. that Congress should "do something." Lost in this theory of governing by crisis, is that President Obama's actions created this historic calamity on the border. This is a "man caused disaster" and the man who caused it is Barack Obama.
Ask Americans if they think Congress should impeach President Obama, and an angry and outraged 35 percent say yes.
Pressing for action on Friday, President Barack Obama urged Central American presidents and congressional Republicans at home to help ease the influx of minors and migrant families crossing the southwest border of the U.S.
A day before meeting with President Obama at the White House to discuss the border crisis, the presidents of Honduras and Guatemala blamed the wave of unaccompanied children inundating the U.S. on American foreign policy and on gridlock in Congress over immigration reform.
The Republican-led House is set to take up a measure next week that authorizes Speaker John A. Boehner to sue President Obama over how he implemented parts of Obamacare, adding to the many legal squabbles that surround the health care overhaul this summer.
Jeb Bush, former Florida governor and possible 2016 presidential contender, said Congress should not use the current crisis at the U.S.-Mexico border as an excuse not to pass broader immigration fixes.
Opponents of President Obama's health care law notched their biggest legal win to date Tuesday, when the second-most-powerful court in the country said the administration had unlawfully extended Obamacare subsidies to millions of Americans.