- Boehner accuses Obama of ‘legacy of lawlessness’
- Pro-marijuana group claims responsibility for Brooklyn Bridge flag swap
- Young adults shun Obamacare mostly due to cost: survey
- Stabbing attack on transgender girl, 15, was ‘bias motivated,’ police say
- LGBT adults still lean overwhelmingly toward Democratic Party
- Lawmakers rattled by Syria genocide horrors, call on Obama to act
- 3 African leaders cancel trip to U.S. over Ebola outbreak; Obama still plans summit
- Sarah Palin’s online channel hits snag as Stephen Colbert buys similar URL
- SWAT spends seven hours in standoff with empty home
- U.S. troops told not to eat, drink in front of Muslims during Ramadan
By Ted Cruz
Israel saves its enemies; Hamas endangers its friends
Topic - Elizabeth Warren
If Hillary Clinton is inevitable, why are so many mice scurrying about under her feet? Hillary is supposed to be the juggernaut of the ages, awash in money, feminist adulation and nostalgia for the security and serenity of the Clinton years, when nothing much happened beyond Bubba's Oval Office pantry.
Democrats thought they were on to something good when they awarded their presidential nomination to an obscure freshman senator from Illinois, whose only experience was a stint as a "community organizer."
Looks like the high profile political action committee Ready for Hillary has some company. Launched Tuesday, Ready4Warren.com is a new campaign website to support a potential presidential run by Sen. Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts.
The battle over Medicare will rumble across West Virginia's U.S. Senate race Monday, as the two candidates deploy Sen. Elizabeth Warren and Rep. Paul Ryan to duke it out on their behalf.
Several of the left's favorite candidates this year have been caught getting creative with campaign biographies.
President Obama is going to renege on his campaign promise to Bill Clinton and press for Sen. Elizabeth Warren — not Hillary Rodham Clinton — to be the Democratic candidate for the White House in 2016, said "Blood Feud" author Edward Klein.
There's a persistent bleep on the presidential radar, and that would be Sen. Elizabeth Warren, now getting cast in the role of a stealth candidate who could potentially upstage Hillary Clinton's strategic advance to the White House in 2016.
There's some surprising showbiz acknowledgment for the power of American exceptionalism, a belief already well known to grass-roots folk and patriots. Case in point: A recent test showing in Atlanta and Houston theaters holds great promise for "America: Imagine the World Without Her," a feature-length film by oft-embattled writer/director Dinesh D'Souza and Oscar-winning producer Gerald R. Molen.
She has flatly stated she won't run for president in 2016, but Sen. Elizabeth Warren nonetheless is emerging as one of her party's most influential members, armed with a potent message of economic populism that has rapidly made her a hero to many on the progressive left.
President Obama on Monday used his executive authority to offer college graduates some relief from crushing student loan debt and took pointed shots at Republicans, whom he again accused of favoring oil companies and billionaires over America's struggling middle class.
Congress has long tried to help students afford a college education. It has cut interest rates on federal student loans, vastly expanded federal lending and lifted caps on borrowing. In the 1980s, it even let parents borrow directly from the feds — through the Parent PLUS program — to pay for their children's college.
Sen. Elizabeth Warren, a Massachusetts Democrat who has made a name for herself for her consumer advocacy, scored a $525,000 advance for her latest book, "A Fighting Chance."
Revered by liberals and reviled by conservatives, U.S. Sen. Elizabeth Warren arrived in Oregon to generate money and enthusiasm for the re-election of Sen. Jeff Merkley.
Facing an unexpectedly tough challenge to hold onto his seat, Democratic Sen. Jeff Merkley is calling on help from fellow Sen. Elizabeth Warren.
Sen. Elizabeth Warren will campaign for Sen. Jeff Merkley on Wednesday in Portland, lending some Democratic star power to the incumbent Oregonian as he tries to stave off a challenge from Republican nominee Monica Wehby.
Those losses, she said, could cause some banks to fail.
"It seems clear that Treasury's efforts to reduce mortgage foreclosures is not working," said Ms. Warren, a Harvard University law professor. "As TARP end day approaches, this panel must know whether Treasury has carefully monitored the financial system to assess potential risks."