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  • House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio speaking on Capitol Hill in Washington. Boehner says he'll establish select House committee to investigate Benghazi attack.  (AP Photo, File)

    House GOP probes on IRS, Benghazi bring peril for Dems

    With votes looming to create a special committee to investigate the Benghazi attacks, hold former IRS official Lois G. Lerner in contempt of Congress and demand a special counsel to look into the IRS, House Republicans have created a political minefield for Democrats in tough re-election races.

  • 'ONE OF THE STRONGEST VOICES' Sen. Jeff Sessions, Alabama Republican, stands tall among conservative groups such as the Tea Party Nation, the American Conservative Union and the Club for Growth. (Andrew Harnik/The Washington Times)

    Sessions: A tea partyer before the tea party was cool

    Long before there was a Sen. Ted Cruz filibustering Obamacare on the Senate floor or a Sen. Rand Paul demanding answers on government drone policy, Sen. Jeff Sessions was holding the Senate floor for hours on end, espousing classic tea party stances against higher spending and expanding presidential powers.

  • "The people are hurting. They look to Washington for help. Nothing is happening," Sen. Bernie Sanders, Vermont independent, wrote in a blog on Huffington Post.

    Unhappiness with tea party provides opportunity for liberals

    As growing numbers of voters and even some top Republicans in Congress express unhappiness with the tea party after a government shutdown and criticism of the budget deal, progressive liberals like Sens. Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren are trying to fill a space in the political debate by pushing issues such as income inequality and increasing minimum wage.

  • Republican presidential candidate former Massachusetts Gov. Mitt Romney speaks at a campaign rally at the Marion County Fairgrounds in Marion, Ohio, Sunday, Oct. 28, 2012. (AP Photo/Mike Munden)

    Reid would test Romney vow of bipartisanship

    In the waning days of the election, Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney is playing up his bipartisan prowess, wooing voters with the notion that he will be the post-partisan leader that President Obama promised but failed to be.

  • Keith R. Judd, who is serving a prison sentence for extortion, revealed how unpopular Mr. Obama is in West Virginia by taking 41 percent of the presidential primary vote and defeating the incumbent in nine of the state's 55 counties. (Beaumont Enterprise via Associated Press)

    Obama's week: Muddles gay marriage, nearly loses in W.Va. to inmate

    Since kicking off his re-election campaign last weekend, President Obama has endured a rapid series of stumbles, including a debate on gay marriage initiated by his vice president and an embarrassingly close primary victory over a prison inmate.

  • Sen. Harry Reid

    Reid's gaffe undercuts momentum

    It had been a good two weeks for Majority Leader Harry Reid, who used tough parliamentary tactics to push through the Senate three measures, all of which could be described as "jobs bills."

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