The Texas Democratic hopeful voted for GOP bills that Trump critics say have helped big banks, undermined the fight against climate change and supported the president's anti-immigrant agenda.
The education secretary's floating mansion was moored at an Ohio dock but was registered in a Caribbean archipelago.
Arkema, the company whose Houston-area chemical plant spewed "noxious" smoke on Thursday, successfully pressed Trump administration regulators to delay new safety measures.
Endowment wealth is becoming concentrated in the hands of the few—and universities aren't using it to reduce tuition or widen enrollment.
Trump promised to make universities' tax breaks contingent on schools' willingness to reduce tuition prices—and lawmakers are now considering bills to do just that.
On Friday, Wisconsin Senator Tammy Baldwin will reintroduce legislation requiring billions of dollars of government spending to go only to projects that use American steel.
The SEC has allowed pharma CEOS to block shareholder resolutions that seek detail on price increases for major medicines.
A new study finds that just 12 percent of publicly traded corporations in the S&P 500 disclose lobbying expenditures.
The president's roster of economic advisers will oversee policies that affect their former employers.
Trump's deregulatory push could target rules that prevent companies from owning too many media properties.
The possible 2020 presidential hopeful opposes recreational marijuana legalization but has received support from the alcohol industry throughout his career.
The pending regulation would force Wall Street firms to put clients' financial interests above their own, but Trump could end up killing it before it's ever implemented by Congress.
Earnings calls from multiple industries feature excitement over the prospect of lower taxes, less regulation.
Researchers conclude that congresspersons invested in bank stocks were far more likely to support the Wall Street rescue.
The president-elect could inspire other nations to scrap procurement rules if his Indiana job-saving deal is a guide to his policies.
Although the Electoral College is in the Constitution, legislatures have the freedom to decide how to award their electors.
Sued by bondholders in his Atlantic City casino, the Republican nominee relied on lawyered caveats to protect himself.
Private equity titans, including possible future Treasury Secretary Tony James of Blackstone, are promoting a plan that would let the financial industry control hundreds of billions of dollars of retirees' savings.
Wall Street titans have raised big money for Hillary Clinton's campaign by exploiting a loophole in a rule that aimed to restrict the financial industry's political influence.
Eight financial firms with contracts to manage state pension assets have bypassed anti-corruption rules to help fund groups backing a ballot question that would expand charter schools.
Former Senate majority leader pressed the Clinton team on behalf of Aetna months before registering as a lobbyist with the firm.