Hayley Miller

    Hayley Miller

    Reporter, HuffPost

  • Ex-White House Chief Of Staff: Trump Impeachment Inquiry Is 'Warranted'

    "Clearly lines have been crossed," said Andrew Card, who served during George W. Bush's presidency.

  • Susan Collins Voted To Confirm Kavanaugh A Year Ago. Mainers Haven't Forgotten.

    Many felt betrayed by the senator, and they’re taking action ahead of next year’s election.

  • Republicans, Foreign Policy Experts Condemn Trump's Decision To Abandon Kurds

    Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina called it "a stain on America's honor."

  • Trump Defends Decision To Abandon Kurdish Allies Fighting ISIS In Syria

    "Turkey, Europe, Syria, Iran, Iraq, Russia and the Kurds will now have to ... figure the situation out," the president tweeted.

  • White House Officials Absent From Sunday Shows As Ukraine Controversy Grows

    Trump's facing an impeachment inquiry and not a single White House official signed on to answer questions about it.

  • Pompeo Not Complying With Impeachment Inquiry, Senior House Democrat Says

    Rep. Eliot Engel, chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee, subpoenaed the secretary of state in September.

  • Republican On Intel Committee: 'Why Should I Care' About 2nd Whistleblower?

    “It does not matter,” Rep. Chris Stewart said about a second whistleblower coming forward with information on Trump's Ukraine call.

  • NBC's Chuck Todd Slams Sen. Ron Johnson For Pushing Fox News 'Propaganda'

    The "Meet The Press" host accused the Republican lawmaker of evading his questions to "make Donald Trump feel better."

  • Kansas Bar Shooting Leaves 4 Dead, 5 Injured

    Police are searching for two suspects involved in the mass shooting at Tequila KC Bar in Kansas City.

  • Republicans Signed Letter Supporting The Ukraine Reforms Biden Was Pushing

    A 2016 letter expressing bipartisan support for "urgent reforms" within Ukraine's prosecutor general's office appears to undermine Trump's claims.

  • Former Ukraine President Says Biden Never Asked To Close Cases

    Petro Poroshenko pushed back on Trump's unsupported claim that Biden pressured Ukraine to shut down a probe into a company connected to his son.

  • Nancy Pelosi: Doesn't Matter What Effect Impeachment Has On 2020 Election

    The House speaker said she "didn't have a choice" but to open an impeachment inquiry against President Trump.

  • Trump Repeatedly Refuses To Answer Questions About Biden Part Of Ukraine Call

    His press conference with Finland's President Sauli Niinistö devolved into a rant about Democrats and the "fake news media."

  • Planned Parenthood Builds New Clinic Near Missouri's Lone Abortion Provider

    The massive new health care center, located in southern Illinois, is equipped to serve an estimated 11,000 patients annually.

  • What's The 'One Thing' Rick Perry Regrets About His Campaign?

    Through all of the trials and tribulations Texas Gov. Rick Perry has encountered in his run for the 2012 Republican presidential nomination, there is only "one thing" he would have changed. No, not his confusion surrounding the "country" of Solynda (it's a company), or his now-infamous "Oops" moment, but the date of his back surgery. Perry appeared Wednesday on "The Sean Hannity Show," and, when asked if he thought he should have "gotten his feet wet" first before participating in the debates, Perry had this to say: If there was one thing I would have changed in my campaign, I would have moved that surgery I had the first of July back to the first of January.

  • Nativity Project Makes Its Point Before Supreme Court

    Christmas came early to the Supreme Court Wednesday when roughly 20 members of the Nativity Project, a nationwide campaign to "celebrate religious freedom," displayed a live version of the Nativity just steps in front of the courthouse. There was Mary, Joseph, baby Jesus, the Three Kings, a camel and a donkey (the latter two being the real thing). The group began by marching around the Supreme Court building to the front, where they sang classic Christmas carols such as "Silent Night" and "Joy to the World." Leading the march was Rev. Rob Schenck, president of Faith and Action in the Nation's Capital, and Rev. Patrick Mahoney, director of the Christian Defense Coalition.

  • Cities Spend Money To Evict Protesters But Not To Help Homeless

    As cities around the country have swept Occupy Wall Street camps from their plazas and parks in recent weeks, a number of mayors and city officials have argued that by providing shelter to the homeless, the camps are endangering the public and even the homeless themselves. The cities have spent millions of dollars to police and evict the protesters, but they've been shutting down shelters and enacting laws to prohibit homeless from sleeping overnight in public. In Oakland, Atlanta, Denver and Portland, Ore., there are at least two homeless people for every open bed in the shelter system, according to the most recent data from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development.

  • How Far Will They Go? UConn Student Government Courts More Controversy

    The University of Connecticut's student government has stripped senior class senator Colin Neary of his position following an early November event he organized in which rapper Jasiri X performed a song banned by a contract created by the student group's comptroller. When Jasiri X was sent the agreement from student government comptroller Daniel Hanley prohibiting him from performing his Occupy Wall Street-inspired song, "Occupy (We the 99)," at the Nov. 4 event, the Pittsburgh native signed it, but then went on stage and refused to adhere to the student group's demand. "In my humble opinion, Colin Neary was the only person I interacted with that properly represented UConn's student government," Jasiri X wrote in an email to The Huffington Post.

  • House Dems Take New Tack To Oust Corporate Cash From Politics

    House Democrats opened another front in the battle to ban the flood of unregulated cash in politics, proposing their own version of a constitutional amendment aimed at reversing the controversial Citizens United v. Federal Election Commission decision on Monday. Introduced by Rep. Betty Sutton (D-Ohio), the proposed legislation follows the Nov. 1 introduction of a similar amendment by Senate Democrats. "Because of the impact of Citizens United, people are questioning whether government serves corporate interests or voters back home," said Rep. Martin Heinrich (D-N.M.), co-sponsor of the legislation.

  • Rick Santorum: Mitt Romney Is 'To The Left' Of President Obama

    Former senator Rick Santorum accused fellow presidential hopeful Mitt Romney of being more liberal than President Obama when it comes to same-sex marriage on Tuesday, during an interview on Laura Ingraham's radio show. "I would argue that Mitt Romney, as governor of Massachusetts, was to the left of Barack Obama on gay marriage," Santorum told Ingraham when asked about how Romney might react to a proposed repeal of the Defense of Marriage Act, a 1996 law defining federal marriage as being between one man and one woman.