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By Andrew P. Napolitano
Obama's veil of secrecy is pierced
Topic - Lee Terry
Rep. Lee Terry has issued an apology for his attempt at a joke to explain his tardiness to a congressional committee hearing held to question General Motors officials about faulty car ignition switches responsible for at least 13 deaths.
Rep. Lee Terry suggested Thursday that billionaire activist Tom Steyer's opposition to the Keystone XL pipeline is fueled by concern for his bottom line, not for the environment.
In a March 22 story about the Congressional District Art Competition, The Associated Press, based on information provided by Congressman Lee Terry's office, misidentified the school that Emily Reece attends and the title of her entry. Reece attends Westside High School, not Benson High School, and the title of her entry was "Walk Through the Park," not "Walk Thru Park."
Congressman Lee Terry will host fellow Republican and Missouri Rep. Sam Graves for a small business forum in Omaha.
Nebraska Republican Congressman Lee Terry says his legislation to fund the country's poison control centers has been signed into law by President Barack Obama.
House Republicans took the first step Tuesday toward forcing approval of Keystone XL pipeline, with a subcommittee passing a proposal that aims to green-light the massive project without President Obama's approval.
After years of delays on the Keystone XL pipeline, a top Republican lawmaker says he doesn't believe President Obama wants to approve it, even after the election, but it may have enough support from Senate Democrats to pass.
In another attempt to move forward with the controversial Keystone XL pipeline, a top House Republican is pushing Congress to approve work on much of the northern portion of the Canada-to-Texas project that has been delayed for years.
For states considering divvying up their electoral votes in presidential elections for partisan advantage, Rep. Lee Terry, Nebraska Republican, has a little advice: Be careful what you wish for.
The fight about the Keystone XL pipeline will play a big role in the war over the nation's energy future, a prominent House Republican said Tuesday.
Telemarketers are calling on Congress to ease restrictions on their access to cellphones, saying it has become increasingly difficult to reach customers who no longer use traditional land lines as their primary mode of contact.
He later apologized and said he wouldn't take a paycheck until furloughed federal workers were paid.
"I think everyone can understand what it's like to say something and not be able to take it back," he said.