Attorney General William Barr has until Monday morning to follow House Democrats’ orders to reveal the redacted parts of the Mueller Report — or else. But what “or else” entails remains an open question. As Barr continues to balk at the subpoena issued by House Judiciary Committee Chairman Jerrold Nadler (D-NY) (near right), frustrated lawmakers
It’s something worth pondering this Mother’s Day.
The chairman of the U.S. House of Representatives Committee on Oversight and Reform on Tuesday reissued a request made last year for copies of the nondisclosure agreements signed by White House staffers under President Donald Trump.
They urge a federal judge to take up the dispute between the president and members of Congress.
Fundamental changes to our Constitution are meant to come about only as a large majority of the public come to embrace them. That’s the story of the 19th Amendment.
Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban, who is widely accused of undermining his country’s democratic institutions, is scheduled to meet President Trump on Monday, the latest authoritarian leader to get a White House invitation. Although Hungary is a European Union member and a NATO ally, Orban
I’ll keep covering the White House and wait for things to return to normal — if they ever do.
The White House has claimed executive privilege over the Mueller report, which is currently available for download or purchase in redacted form online -- so what happens next? The Department of Justice asked the White House to invoke executive privilege over the entire report and the underlying evidence in response to the House Judiciary Committee voting to hold Attorney General William Barr in contempt for refusing to make all of special counsel Robert Mueller's findings
The two-page notice filed in federal court in Washington marks the latest move in a gathering legal battle over Congress’s oversight powers.
Several rank-and-file lawmakers want to begin impeachment proceedings, but instead of pushing back on House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, they’re following her lead.
Republicans are up in arms about the actions of one of their own. What did he do to elicit such wrath?
Matthew Schlapp is lobbying for the operator of two casinos that could lose business if H.R. 312 is passed. Schlapp’s wife, Mercedes, is White House strategic communications director.