That disciplined network of operatives delivered for Trump his first major accomplishment as U.S. president: the confirmation of conservative Neil Gorsuch as a Supreme Court justice.
The decision paves the way for future Supreme Court nominees to advance without having to clear the 60-vote threshold.
How the new allegations could affect the judge's confirmation chances depends on who you ask.
A vote on the judge's Supreme Court confirmation is expected Friday.
Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell says Gorsuch will be seated on the Supreme Court, one way or another.
It's unlikely he'll be a loose cannon on the Court. He is a conciliator, not a rebel.
Both West Virginia's Manchin and North Dakota's Heitkamp are up for re-election next year in states that voted for Trump in the 2016 presidential election.
Chuck Schumer and other Democrats are urging Republicans to choose another Supreme Court nominee.
Washington used to be open with the fact that Supreme Court nominees are political actors with political histories.
Gorsuch's steady, measured performance during the marathon session, marked by moments of indignation under Democratic questioning, indicated he was on track for confirmation.
Speaking publicly for the first time since Trump nominated him on Jan. 31, Gorsuch defended his record as judge in the face of criticism of his rulings by committee Democrats.
The news will be fast and furious this week as Congress delves into Russian spying, considers a Supreme Court pick and tries to move the Obamacare replacement to the Senate.
What the Supreme Court nominee should explain at his confirmation hearings.
Gorsuch may be more conservative than Scalia. We won't know until he starts voting.
The conversation has shifted from Gorsuch's deeply conservative views.
White House strategist confirms top court hopeful criticized Trump's attacks on the judiciary, but the president says senator misrepresented his thoughts.
U.S. presidents are usually hesitant to weigh in on judicial matters out of respect for a U.S. Constitution clause ensuring a separation of powers between the executive branch, Congress and the judiciary.
The president urged McConnell to change long-standing Senate rules to eliminate the filibuster for Supreme Court nominees, a move dubbed the "nuclear option," if Democrats block Gorsuch.
When Anne Gorsuch was EPA administrator in 1983, her actions and scandals almost ruined the EPA. Now a new bill wants to completely abolish the agency.