In counting Trump’s “historic accomplishments” the administration shows it values size over substance.
The cuts-only plan President Trump is expected to unveil Wednesday follows a pattern: The risk associated with higher deficits takes a back seat when it comes with political pain.
The Dems are trying to take advantage of the president’s tendency to make maximalist claims then retreat from them.
The president signaled that he doesn’t want a government shutdown after all, and for the second time in a high-stakes congressional negotiation, he saw his bluff get called.
The president is making a late push to win funding for his border wall in a must-pass spending bill. But it’s not clear how badly he—or Republicans—want to fight.
Karen Handel showed little enthusiasm for the president compared to the GOP rivals she defeated in advancing to a runoff in a special election for the House.
The historical marker on April 29 will coincide with the expiration of federal funding unless Congress can strike a bipartisan deal in time.
The Democratic challenger had a strong showing in a conservative district on Tuesday, but failed to earn enough votes to prevent another contest in June against Republican Karen Handel.
In 2016, Captain Nathan Smith sued President Obama for issuing an order to engage in the battle against ISIS without congressional approval. Can his case clarify the debate over President Trump’s strikes in Syria?
Repealing Obamacare and reviving the GOP’s once-doomed bill are top priorities once again, despite a vow to move on to tax reform.
Ron Estes narrowly defeated Democrat James Thompson in a special election for the House, the first of the Trump era.
In the first special election of the Trump era, the GOP is sending in reinforcements to prevent an upset loss in a district the president carried by 30 points.
The practice once promoted debate and compromise, but now, the 60-vote requirement is tantamount to a legislative death sentence.
The Senate on Friday confirmed the conservative appellate judge to the Supreme Court after a rancorous debate that saw the end of the judicial filibuster.
This group of House conservatives are just as committed to their brand of right-wing populism as the president.
In a historic party-line vote, the GOP changed the Senate rules to eliminate the 60-vote threshold for Supreme Court nominees and paved the way for President Trump’s pick to win final confirmation on Friday.
The chairman of the House Intelligence Committee abruptly recuses himself from the Russia probe while he is under investigation for improperly disclosing classified information.
If the Democrats use the filibuster to protest Neil Gorsuch’s nomination, it might be the only constructive purpose the practice has ever served.
The lone legislative accomplishment of Donald Trump’s first 100 days will likely be erasing the final months of his predecessor’s tenure.
The Republican plan to replace Obamacare is back under discussion, but its prospects for success are no clearer than they were before.