- Manchin is Staying in the Senate
- Congressional Hits and Misses: Week of April 13, 2015
- Wham! Bam! Comic Book Ads Target SEC Chairwoman
- Democrat Announces Senate Bid in Pennsylvania
- Context for Facebook Chatter About Presidential Candidates
Efforts to shed light on the confusing series of events that led federal law enforcement officers to fatally shoot a 34-year-old woman outside the Capitol 18 months ago may rest in the hands of a federal judge.
Sen. Joe Manchin III will not be taking any country roads home to West Virginia any time soon.
Trade has never been for the faint-hearted, Sen. Ron Wyden said Friday morning, less than 24 hours after announcing a bipartisan agreement on legislation to promote trade deals.
Two schoolgirls who escaped the terrorist group Boko Haram solemnly marked the one-year anniversary of their kidnapping by climbing the steps of the Capitol to tie a red ribbon around one of its stately columns.
Lawmakers shook off the rust of a two-week recess recalling trips to McDonalds, playing their favorite Disney ringtones and counting to seven.
Sen. Ted Cruz fired off a letter to Secretary of State John Kerry Friday that declared we are making requests for the countries involved in the Iran talks even though no other senators signed the letter.
The Maryland man who scaled the White House fence in October and was caught on camera kicking one of the Secret Services big Belgian Malinois dogs pled guilty Friday to a federal charge stemming from the intrusion.
The comic book-like frames show hideous monsters oozing through Washington and attacking the White House.
With the revelation Thursday that House Transportation and Infrastructure Chairman Bill Shuster, R-Pa., has a personal and private relationship with a top airline lobbyist, according to a Politico report, it seemed only fitting to pull this exclusive out of the Roll Call archives.
With roughly a year to go before the first primaries of 2016, fundraising numbers are among the few benchmarks to assess candidate strength.
If Jeb Bush doesnt win any of the first four GOP contests Iowa, New Hampshire, South Carolina and Nevada does that eliminate him from the Republican race? Or does he have the staying power to survive those losses?
Emancipation Day in the District of Columbia is a time for celebrations and reflection, but also to draw attention to D.C.s lack of voting rights in Congress.
Republicans have landed a top recruit for a competitive open-seat House race in California.
Author Brian Abrams is set to dish about the boozing habits of the train-wrecks-in-chief laid bare in his irreverent expose, Party Like A President: True Tales of Inebriation, Lechery, and Mischief From the Oval Office.
Two Republican House members, both former prosecutors, said at a Capitol Hill hearing Thursday that White House immigration policies are contributing to low morale at Homeland Security.
A Senate Finance hearing on U.S. tariff policy was disrupted Thursday not by protesters, but by one Republicans Disney-themed ringtone.
How do Republicans and Democrats from the House and Senate conference a partisan budget that is little more than a messaging document? They dont at least, not really.
More than 200 people, including no shortage of current and former congressional aides, gathered Wednesday evening to launch a new platform for conservative-leaning women.
Iraq war veteran and House hopeful Jacquie Atkinson plans to toss her hat into the ring Thursday to unseat two-term California Democrat Scott Peters.
Every power player in Washington, D.C., has a different metric for what makes a day a success. For one Missouri Democrat, it comes down to whether he was able to do his job without stepping on people.
The irony was unmistakable.
With 14 fingers between them, theres never a shortage of joke material for Montana Sen. Jon Tester and his executive assistant, Luke Jackson: catching, texting, meat grinders.
Abolish the IRS is a popular Republican refrain, getting time on the campaign trail and promotion from the Republican National Committee. But dont take the catch phrase literally.
Hillary Rodham Clintons candidacy for president became official Sunday, but Democrats already see the down-ballot benefits she brings as the presumptive nominee.
Washington always seems to be asking whether this will finally be the year Republicans and Democrats somehow set aside their differences on one of their most fundamental issues and undertake a full rewrite of the sprawling, unwieldy monster known as the tax code.
If Graham stands out in any way, in fact, its as the sort of deal-making and ideologically iconoclastic congressional Republican viewed with either suspicion or derision by most important factions of the party base.
CNBCs John Harwood gets the award for todays quote of the day from Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid.
Theres a no person in every office, especially on Capitol Hill, where members of Congress say yes to every constituent and press request and then leave it up to the staffers to sort it out. Hill Navigator discusses how to deal with them.
The top two House Democrats are warming to the Iran legislation that will likely come to their chamber floor if it passes the Senate.
If you hand a millennial an envelope of microfiche, chances are all youll get in return is a blank stare. Thats when Laurie Hall at the Government Publishing Office comes to the rescue.
It was a typical scene at the Capitol Tuesday. The House had just finished its afternoon series of votes, the chamber was emptying and members were scrambling to get back to whatever it is members scramble back to their offices to do.
Its not just Democrats considering a challenge to Michigan Rep. Dan Benishek, who plans to run for a fourth term after pledging to serve only three.
One doesnt typically expect terrorism to become a topic of discussion at hearing about library funding.
A group of Democratic caucus members in the Senate has asked governors to consider the views of other Kentuckians before taking Majority Leader Mitch McConnells advice on implementing the Environmental Protection Agencys Clean Power Plan.
Remember when two Florida Republican representatives voted against John A. Boehner for speaker and got themselves removed from the House Rules Committee?