When not pursuing partisan witch hunts, legislators can make surprisingly effective investigators.
Ann Coulter’s media obituary has been written many times, but she’s too good at what she does to just fade away.
A century-old law allows Obama to declare public lands as national monuments, but the state's Republican lawmakers don't think he should have that authority.
Maryland Governor Larry Hogan mandated a later start date for students in an effort to rake in more money from the tourism industry.
Donald Trump’s newly appointed deputy campaign manager built his career by attacking the Clintons relentlessly.
A Hillary Clinton presidential victory promises to usher in a new age of public misogyny.
The candidate's new economic adviser is not above trashing her team to get ahead.
Republicans are rallying behind Jason Lewis, a radio provocateur famous for racist and misogynistic rants who's running for Congress.
The ex-grand wizard of the Ku Klux Klan is attempting a comeback in Louisiana.
The comparatively less flashy, less spirited former First Kid managed to show her mom’s softer side at the DNC on Thursday.
The real surprise may be that some accusers were willing to step forward despite the likely consequences.
Excuses include “I've got to mow my lawn” and “I’ve got to really do my hair that week.”
The House speaker who made Congress dysfunctional is wriggling back into government by capitalizing on outrage over that very dysfunction.
In these tumultuous times, Evan Bayh is having a moment.
The post-Orlando resurgence of the gun debate has tightened the race between Republican incumbent Kelly Ayotte and Democratic Governor Maggie Hassan.
The former first daughter has maintained a wide buffer of privacy while enjoying the influence and access her fame confers. Having it both ways will get trickier if her mother wins in November.
Donald Trump’s oafish hegemony over the news cycle leaves little room for the House speaker’s earnest pleas to talk about congressional policy.
The women who support Donald Trump will not be bullied.
Representative Charlie Dent and other moderate Republicans are frustrated and angry: Their party’s far-right fringe refuses to be pragmatic.
Congressional Republicans are trying to distance themselves from Donald Trump by focusing on their local constituencies. But like it or not, presidential candidates drive the race.