Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington, the campaign finance watchdog, is calling on the IRS to investigate Freedom Partners, a fund tied to the Koch Brothers that quietly doled out $235 million in grants to conservative groups last year.
Let's face it: What worked well 224 years ago is no longer the best we can do.
Good news for Republicans who want to legalize marijuana: Taxing pot is A-OK with Grover Norquist, the keeper of the anti-tax pledge that hundreds of GOP lawmakers have signed.
But to him, the health care law is still sweet: "We did not wage long and contentious battle just around a website."
The Internet exploded over news that salsa sales have bested ketchup, but George Constanza was complaining about this two decades ago.
Sure, poll after poll shows the government shutdown is hurting the GOP with voters. But the Texas senator says to tune that all out.
Tax documents obtained exclusively by National Journal confirm that conservative billionaire David Koch, along with a handful of major corporations, provided the seed money a decade ago to start the foundation behind Americans for Prosperity, a conservative group that played a key role in helping to organize the tea-party movement into a potent political force.
House Oversight Committee Chairman Darrell Issa quietly made plans to travel to Benghazi, Libya, this weekend, but he didn't invite Democrats along for the trip, and the Dems are none too happy about it.
Heading into this fall's fiscal fights and beyond, the White House will have to worry not just about recalcitrant Republicans, but also about dissent from members of the emboldened left flank of Obama's own party, who are tired of being taken for granted
Phil Gingrey, a Georgia Republican, complains about health care costs, lamenting that staffers can go to K Street to profit but he can't.
Before we knew the names of the victims, the motive behind the attack, or even how many shooters there were, some conspiracy theorists thought they figured out what had happened at the Washington Navy Yard on Monday morning.
Despite a sudden and strong alliance over opposition to war in Syria, the two groups have little else in common and no one to bring them together.
Russian President Vladimir Putin's op-ed in The New York Times yesterday came courtesy of U.S. PR firm Ketchum--the same company the Bush administration used in what the Government Accountability Office later called "covert propaganda." The Obama administration has used it, too.
With his op-ed in The New York Times Thursday morning, Russian President Vladimir Putin has done what no American can—unite Congress.
After years in the "wilderness," popular opposition to intervention in Syria has been a shot in the arm for groups such as Code Pink.
The debate over striking Syria started with an unscripted statement, and it may end because of another one.