The president tweeted that Israel should ban Representatives Rashida Tlaib and Ilhan Omar from entering the country. Now Israel has barred the women from visiting.
A new rule would allow federal contractors to make hiring and firing decisions based on their religious beliefs and practices.
The senator from New York tried to paint the former vice president as regressive, tapping into bigger questions about the Democratic Party’s identity heading into 2020.
Elizabeth Warren, Marianne Williamson, and other 2020 hopefuls tried to frame domestic policy in broader terms.
It wasn’t Robert Mueller’s testimony that pushed Representative Katherine Clark over the edge.
The notoriously quiet Supreme Court justice has had a far-reaching influence on the personnel of the Trump administration, which may be his most lasting legacy.
The small conservative magazine First Things aims to reclaim what has become a dirty word in the Trump era.
The second night of the first Democratic debates focused on the American values that have been corrupted under Trump, in the view of the 2020 candidates.
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.
Trump’s Department of Health and Human Services is pitting religious freedom against abortion and LGBTQ rights.
Representative Ilhan Omar of Minnesota is part of a new generation that rejects demands for performances of patriotism, including those related to 9/11.
The religious left has gotten giddy about South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg, but campaign infrastructure and policy matter more than rhetoric.
The president says he doesn’t like Congress’s border-funding deal. But he’ll probably sign it anyway.
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.