How does the Kentucky senator plan to connect with the young and minorities? By talking about Guantanamo, apparently.
The president's comments about the NSA on Jay Leno's show come down to semantics.
The Amazon.com founder and CEO is a strong backer of gay marriage and an internet sales tax but otherwise fairly opaque.
A conservative campaign both pays tribute to and mockingly appropriates a treasured image in left-wing history.
The Senate minority leader is tied up with a Democratic challenger and his favorable ratings are underwater with Kentucky voters, a survey finds.
The movement's demise has been a constant prediction since April 2011. We're still waiting.
But Obama's latest policy probably doesn't even qualify for the name.
Asked whether he consulted a lawyer before the Treasury Department postponed a rule, he says he's not worried about Congressional critics.
Fox News's Lauren Green seems to think so.
Can't get rid of a law or agency through legislative channels? Then just do everything possible to keep it from working as intended.
Big Star: Nothing Can Hurt Me aims to spread the gospel of an underdog band -- and to memorialize its underdog founder -- while also celebrating its underdog status.
That depends on how important you think it is to be able to sway Congress to the White House's will.
The incredible growth of PACs, the death of vote splitting, and the demise of America's cushiest retirement home
The secretary of state is being mocked for staying on his yacht as Egypt erupts. His latest troubled encounter with the sea.
Businesses won't be required to cover their workers' insurance -- at least not until 2015.
With a Republican takeover of state government and weekly protests in Raleigh, the Tar Heel State is the front line in America's partisan battle.
What has changed since then, materially and politically?
The double-amputee veteran and Illinois representative gives an earful to a businessman who claimed a high-school injury qualified him for special treatment.
Comparing the 42nd president's record on civil rights to two Democrats of yore: Lyndon Johnson and George Wallace
A reporter overhears a representative dialing for dollars and live tweets the whole disheartening spectacle.