Marijuana has been giving alcohol a bad name. So contend booze lobbyists, who are getting sick of an ad campaign that makes the claim that pot is safer than their beloved beverages.
The alcohol industry says pot campaigners' effort to downplay the dangers of smoking is leaving them with a nasty hangover.
New York's junior senator has gone from a rural populist to the next Hillary Clinton—with White House ambitions to match. How did it happen?
The senator from Texas might be persona non grata in parts of Washington, but red-state candidates idolize him.
Even on the most avowedly right-wing outlets, it's clear that Republicans are losing. The difference is what conclusions the left and right draw from that.
With new domain names opening up on the Internet, the GOP wants the term "Republican" for itself. Problem is, someone else already has it.
Search, rescue, and recovery operations—and pizza delivery—make some of the remotely piloted aircraft in D.C. this week more angel than demon.
It's a dirty job cleaning up after Congress, and these animals are the ones to do it.
The outspoken Tea Party representative got bounced from his Florida district after just one term. It might be the best thing that's ever happened to him.
Patrick Murphy, the House's youngest member, beat Tea Party icon Allen West. His new job is to be as boring as possible.
The Chinese purchase of Smithfield Foods has caused concern about foreign control of the U.S. food supply.
It was easy to forget, if only for a second, that the bill is headed to the fractious House rather than the president's desk.
If you think Capitol Hill is polarized, overcompetitive, and obsessed with winning, wait until you see the Congressional Baseball Game.
Remember Jim Gilmore? Exactly.
It's a lot easier to get young people to care about government overreach if you're going for their guts.
Due to vague guidelines, security guards at the Capitol spend a lot of time making judgment calls on clothing.
The Outs started as an alternative to television's treatment of same-sex romance. With its final episode posted, can a show like this find a wider audience offline?