There used to be a middle ground in the national conversation on abortion. Not anymore.
They might be calling for an inquiry on Twitter and MSNBC, but they don’t plan to publicly challenge the speaker.
The shift in attitudes suggests that more House members are viewing the party’s current investigative strategy as ineffective.
Centrism is notoriously unsexy, even if it’s pervasive within the Democratic Party.
In an attempt to protect the House majority, the DCCC may have compromised its relationship with some of the party’s most loyal activists, the College Democrats.
While Democrats debate which voters to prioritize in 2020, Representative Tim Ryan, a potential presidential candidate, argues that they don’t have to choose.
A House vote on bigotry underscored powerful changes in the party’s coalition, including among young Muslims.
Since the start of her campaign, the freshman Democrat has railed against special interests. Now the lawmaker she defeated is becoming a lobbyist.
The president says he doesn’t like Congress’s border-funding deal. But he’ll probably sign it anyway.
The Minnesota congresswoman has given credence to caricatures of critics of Israel.
High-profile progressives and party leadership panned the president’s calls for unity. But a group of the newest House lawmakers saw an opening.
The president lamented bills that would allow “a baby to be ripped from the mother’s womb moments from birth” in his State of the Union address.
As House and Senate lawmakers begin their border-security talks, they’ve managed to agree on at least one thing.
A lawsuit to block the border wall could go the route the House GOP took in 2014 to challenge Obamacare.
With his solution to the border-wall impasse, the president seems to be working within the boundaries of law—revealing the massive power of the American executive.
As President Trump descends on the border Thursday to further make his case for a wall, back home in Washington the impasse continues.
Democratic Representative Rashida Tlaib may have delighted the far-left with her coarse words for the president—but she’s also mirroring his style.
A recent New York Times interview with the outgoing Missouri senator helps illustrate one of the central dilemmas facing her compatriots.
Staffers and aides to party leadership say they love her enthusiasm. But they’re worried her approach will threaten caucus unity.
Representative Don Beyer of Virginia has proposed a plan for ranked-choice voting that would make the U.S. House less partisan and more representative for all.