- Mich. judge to laughing convicted killer: ‘I hope you die in prison’
- Man charged in Kansas City-area highway shootings
- Keystone XL pipeline still on hold after State Dept. decision
- Fla. man charged with killing 16-month-old son to play Xbox undisturbed
- Drones from the deep: Pentagon develops ocean-floor attack robots
- Michigan mayor slaps back atheists’ try to erect ‘reason station’ at city hall
- PHILLIPS: Where is the conservative establishment?
- 7.5-magnitude earthquake shakes southern Mexico
- ISTOOK: IRS “wants to throw us in jail,” says tea party leader
- Easter woes: Chocolate costs soar, becoming ‘unaffordable’ luxury
Nevadans want to know whose hand at BLM is grabbing their land
Topic - James P. Moran
Rep. James P. Moran is calling it quits after 12 terms, a tacit concession that Democrats won't win back the House in November.
A retiring Democratic congressman from Virginia says federal lawmakers don't make enough money to get by in both Washington and back home.
Northern Virginia faces a major loss of clout on Capitol Hill as Democratic Rep. James P. Moran Jr. confirmed Wednesday that he will join GOP Rep. Frank R. Wolf in heading for the exits after this term.
U.S. Rep. James P. Moran's son Patrick resigned from his father's campaign after being caught on camera earlier this month appearing to give advice on how to commit voter fraud to a conservative video journalist.
The House lashed out at Russia for its unwavering support for Syria, voting Thursday to stop the Pentagon from doing business with a Russian company that has armed Bashar Assad's regime.
Congress will begin its work in 2012 right where it left off in 2011 — locked in a partisan, bicameral struggle to hammer out an extension of the expiring payroll-tax holiday.
Earlier this month, Rep. James P. Moran united with a retired game-show host and a foreign-based animal rights group to introduce legislation that, if passed, would mean not just the end of our cotton-candy memories of the three-ring circus but also the elimination of hundreds of jobs in Mr. Moran's district and thousands more jobs around the country in numerous cities and states. This unnecessary and misguided legislation is being pushed in the name of an extreme animal rights agenda at the expense of jobs all over this country.
Lions, tigers and elephants — staples of the American circus for more than a century — would be banned from the big top under new legislation proposed by House Democrats.
I recently called the office of Rep. James P. Moran, Virginia Democrat, to express my extreme concern that he was scheduled to give the keynote address at the 17th Annual Council of American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) Conference in Crystal City, which was held Saturday night.
Honoring service and sacrifice, freedom and liberty, the living and the dead. Those are the cornerstones of Memorial Day.
Fairfax County officials say they won't sue the Defense Department over the relocation of thousands of workers from Arlington to Alexandria, despite a report that showed the Army misled lawmakers about potential traffic gridlock around the new offices.
A Northern Virginia congressman is asking local jurisdictions to prevent a "looming traffic nightmare" by taking legal action against a planned relocation of 6,400 defense workers.
I am enraged by Rep. James P. Moran's comment on the service record of his opponent, retired U.S. Army Col. Patrick Murray, in Virginia's 8th Congressional District race.
Northern Virginia Rep. James P. Moran is not expected to be one of the Democrats' many endangered candidates in November, but the campaign of GOP challenger Patrick Murray, a retired Army colonel and political neophyte, says it can see signs the race won't be the usual electoral cakewalk for the 10-term incumbent.
Sick leave. Is it a safety net — like fire or auto insurance — to be used only when needed? Or is it an earned benefit or multipurpose entitlement?
"I think the American people should know," he told CQ Roll Call, "that members of Congress are underpaid."
"I understand that it's widely felt that [members of Congress] underperform," says Mr. Moran, "but the fact is that [Congress] is the board of directors for the largest economic entity in the world."