A victory for Roy Moore means the Senate majority leader will be able to hold onto his slim two-vote majority, but the former judge brings to the Senate a toxic mix that few Senate Republicans are keen to accept.
The House and Senate must now form a committee to work out the differences between their tax bills. President Trump calls the committee a “mixer” and says lawmakers will come out with something that’s “perfecto.” But the process is likely to be messy.
The Supreme Court will hear oral arguments in a case Tuesday that asks whether a baker in Colorado can legally ignore his state’s non-discrimination law by refusing to bake a wedding cake for a same-sex couple.
Four days after she was panned for calling Rep. John Conyers an “icon” in the wake of sexual harassment allegations against him, House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi called on him to resign.
Two Republican critics of the Senate’s tax reform legislation voted to advance the bill out of committee and send it to the Senate floor without adding their desired changes to it.
Sen. Al Franken apologized to radio anchor Leeann Tweeden after she said he groped her in 2006. She posted a photo of the incident.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions angrily rebutted House Democrats’ suggestion that he had perjured himself in congressional testimony and on an application form for security clearance on Tuesday.
Sen. Cory Gardner said the Senate should expel Alabama Senate candidate Roy Moore if he's elected. Could Moore be seated if he manages to win despite the growing number of sexual misconduct allegations against him?
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell and a slew of other Republicans called on Senate candidate Roy Moore of Alabama to “step aside” if new allegations that he had sexual contact with a 14-year-old girl — in 1979, when he was 32 — are true.
The number of departing members is still within historical averages, but one source says more House Republicans are waiting until 2018 to announce their retirements.
A handful of Republican senators are already asking for significant changes to the House’s sweeping $1.51 trillion tax reform bill released Thursday that lowers income and corporate tax rates while eliminating some popular deductions.
Terror prosecutions expert Karen Greenberg called Guantánamo’s military commissions a “quagmire,” and said Americans will be explaining to their grandchildren why the 9/11 plotters were not tried and convicted.
Sen. Jeff Flake, R-Ariz., announced in a speech in the Senate that he will not seek reelection next year and launched an excoriating attack on President Trump, saying his brand of conservatism is endangering the United States.
Twelve Republican senators signed on to a bill that would stabilize the Obamacare individual markets despite mixed messages from President Trump.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions conceded Wednesday that the U.S. government is not doing enough to prevent future interference in elections by Russia and other foreign adversaries.
Sens. Lamar Alexander, R-Tenn., and Patty Murray, D-Wash., on Tuesday announced a deal to stabilize Obamacare markets that President Trump has tentatively blessed
As the Trump White House administers blow after blow to the Affordable Care Act, congressional Democrats are planning to take steps on their own to try to prevent or delay the demise of individual marketplaces where 12 million Americans buy insurance.
Randy Bryce, who’s lived in southeastern Wisconsin his whole life, is running as a blue-collar populist who would be a voice for the state’s workers in Washington. In the viral ad that launched his candidacy in June, he challenged the speaker while wearing a hard hat: “Let’s trade places, Paul Ryan—
Two days after the worst mass shooting in modern U.S. history, Senate Republicans said it was “inappropriate” and too early to discuss any gun reforms in response to Sunday’s attack in Las Vegas.
Las Vegas officials and security experts insisted that so far it seems there’s nothing the city or its hotel magnates could have done to prevent the attack, the largest mass shooting in modern U.S. history.
At a speech in Indiana, President Trump claimed that his sweeping tax reform plan would benefit America’s middle class — not “wealthy and well connected” people like him. But Republicans in Congress want tax cuts for everybody, including the rich.
Sens. Graham and Cassidy announced Tuesday they didn’t have 50 votes to pass their bill, likely the last attempt to overturn the ACA before fiscal year 2019.
Without support from the GOP holdouts, it is difficult to see how Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., can whip 50 votes for the new health care bill before Sept. 30, the deadline to use the reconciliation process that requires a simple majority to push through the legislation.
Hillary Clinton, promoting her new book, "What Happened," criticized the press's role in the 2016 election and said the media got “played” by the Russians by promoting the WikiLeaks dumps.
With a deadline approaching in the Senate, two Republican authors of a revised health care bill are pushing their plan and think they’re close to having the number of votes they need. But the bill faces long odds.