In an overwhelmingly bipartisan vote, the Senate voted 94 to 1 to pass the COVID Hate Crimes Act on Thursday.
America has long had its eye on a range of critical areas, ensuring that we have domestic production and do not have to rely upon unfriendly foreign sources.
As the West Virginia senator has called for more bipartisanship on the For the People Act, he does not feel that a more progressive candidate would pose a challenge for him.
If there's one thing Americans today seem to agree on, it's that we've forgotten how to disagree. A disabling tribalism has infected out country in recent years.
For both Biden and Trump, the inability to rein in their administrations from pursuing partisan goals over the will of a majority of Americans is the recipe that has allowed for much of the chaos now afflicting our political system.
The proposed bill would provide a direct payment of $1,400 to adults and an additional $1,400 to any dependents.
"What Republicans have proposed is either to do nothing or not enough," the president said after his $1.9 trillion coronavirus relief package was passed by the Senate on Friday morning.
"I'm not saying they're not a bunch of f--kers. Mitch McConnell is terrible," Jen O'Malley Dillon said in a new interview with Glamour.
"We cannot go home until there [are] strong unemployment benefits plus $1,200 per adult, $500 per kid for every working person and family in this country," said the senator from Vermont.
President Trump just issued an executive order lowering drug costs. Congress should follow his lead.
Both political parties are selling a partisan illusion: that they'll win big, crush the other side, and control Washington's policy levers forever. But America does not—and cannot—work this way.
The Problem Solvers Caucus proposed a $1.52 trillion package in hopes of breaking Congress stalemate over coronavirus relief funds.
Congress is on the brink of passing a very important piece of cybersecurity legislation.
Parents will need after-school child care in order to return to work.
Nothing brings Democrats and Republicans together like unbridled outrage at United Airlines.
Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has different rules for Republicans and Democrats when it comes to passing legislation.
The game was played in the shadow of Wednesday's shooting that left Louisiana Representative Steve Scalise in critical condition.
Along with other presidential hopefuls, the candidate delivers a surreal speech to the No Labels group.
The Midterms didn't settle much. Republican talk of "compromise" means doing things their way.