We think of a State of the Unionspeech or address to a joint session of Congress as a permanent institution in American government, cemented in tradition and protocol.
The Kansas City Athletics were a terrible baseball club in the 1950s and 1960s. But Charlie O. Finley owned the A’s and was one of the most innovative marketers in baseball history.
Wyoming Rep. Liz Cheney’s ongoing feud with former President Donald Trump has sparked discussions among senior House GOP leadership about her future as the party’s conference chair, according to sources familiar with the situation.
House Republican Conference Chairwoman Liz Cheney's position in the GOP leadership is now in jeopardy. A senior House GOP leadership source tells Fox it is "more than likely" there will be vote on Cheney's future when the House returns to session next week.
House Republicans are expected to bounce Conference Chairwoman Liz Cheney, R-Wyo.,from her post and install Rep. Elise Stefanik, R-N.Y. But the fight over Stefanik or Cheney frankly has very little to do with either of them.
We don't know exactly how things will go down at Wednesday's closed-door, secret-ballot House Republican Conference meeting. But we expect rank-and-file Republicans to vote late morning or midday to boot GOP Conference Chairwoman Liz Cheney, R-Wyo.
Democrats are more than happy to upbraid Republicans for blocking bills important to the left. But Republicans aren't the Democrats' problem. Democrats are the problem.
The vote by House Republicans to ditch Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY) as House GOP Conference chair is about three things: the present, the future and the long-term future.
One hemisphere wants to reach bipartisan compromise and the other hasn't gotten over wounds from November election.
The Senate GOP reelection arm is taking aim at Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer over his relative silence the past couple of days regarding the fierce fighting between Israel and Hamas.
Article I, Section 5 of the Constitution grants both the House and Senate the authority to establish their own rules. For a short period, or, practically indefinitely.
If you’re a reporter covering Congress, it’s best to keep your ear to the ground. Especially when it’s cicada season.
Today could mark the beginning of the end for the filibuster in the Senate.
Senators on both sides of the aisle remembered former Sen. John Warner as a "Virginia gentleman."
When you’re trying to pass an infrastructure bill, those who toil on Capitol Hill have a way of transforming every jot and tittle of the process into a decree, practically issued from “Mount Parliamentarian.
Democrats are poised to use Republican's filibuster of the bipartisan commission to investigate the 1/6 riot at the Capitol as cudgel to degrade it or eliminate altogether.
I am writing to officially ruin your summer. If you work on Capitol Hill or report on Congress, buckle in. Congress is rapidly approaching a fight over the debt ceiling.
Democrats lack the votes for a nuclear strike on the filibuster just yet. But Tuesday’s vote awarded them something they needed in their arsenal to alter the filibuster: a failed procedural vote.
Things seemed fine in Washington for about five minutes Thursday when President Biden and a coalition of bipartisan senators announced a pact on an infrastructure plan.
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