The congressional balance of power might come down to which party nominates more electable candidates.
While lawmakers across the country have introduced gun control legislation since the Parkland shooting, some states are passing laws to protect the Second Amendment.
The former first lady was only the second person to be both the wife and mother of a U.S. president. She died on April 17 at age 92.
Bank of America reported record-breaking earnings on Monday.
The Supreme Court is set to rule on the most important sales tax case in a quarter of a century because Congress has failed to act.
Kevin McCarthy is one of Goldman Sachs's favorite members of Congress.
The new allegations come from a former staffer who worked on Donald Trump's 2016 presidential campaign.
Boehner has said his shift on marijuana is a change of heart, but it also coincides with his new company's plan to go public.
Facebook spent more than $50 million on lobbying in the nation's capital since 2009. CEO Mark Zuckerberg is scheduled to testify before congressional committees this week regarding how the company handled user data.
Not long ago, the IRS audited nearly every one of the nation's largest companies. Now it audits just half of them.
Conway responded to author Ronald Kessler's charge that she is the "number one leaker" at the White House.
Earlier this month, Tempe residents voted 9-1 to require "dark money" groups to disclose their donors. The Arizona Legislature then moved almost immediately to effectively nullify the vote.
While Trump criticized Amazon over state and local taxes, he didn't mention the company paid zero federal taxes in 2017, and could even get a refund moving forward thanks to the tax bill he signed into law in December.
Some conservatives said the $1.3 trillion bill was a win for Democrats.
Congress used a must-pass spending bill to shield anonymous political money, but government watchdogs said it could have been much worse.
Olivet University said it had no "shared ownership interests" with Newsweek Media Group. Still, a number of the media company's top executives have longstanding ties to the school and its founder, pastor and businessman David Jang.
Endowment wealth is becoming concentrated in the hands of the few—and universities aren't using it to reduce tuition or widen enrollment.