By President Trump offering accolades to a bipartisan plan and urging Republicans to support more expensive legislation than their previous offers, GOP senators' leverage has severely dwindled.
The survey suggests that the district, currently held by Republican Rep. Denver Riggleman, who was ousted by his party during a June nominating convention after he officiated a same-sex wedding, is becoming increasingly in play for Democrats.
Several Republican senators, including Intelligence Chairman Marco Rubio and top Trump ally Lindsey Graham, said the president's claims simply weren't accurate.
"I hope that this is real because it only means America is getting stronger and better, and people are returning to conservative values, and that's what I am for," Lauren Boebert said in May of the QAnon movement.
That equates to more than $41,600 per hour, for 24 hours.
The president has continued to state he is keen for a further relief package to be passed amid a deadlock over reaching an agreement.
Leaders in both parties are batting down the opportunity to trounce the impasse, refusing to return to the negotiating table and use a bipartisan proposal as the starting point for compromise.
Only 1 percent of bills have become law during the 116th Congress, a historic low from the average 3 to 4 percent.
Meadows was hopeful the bipartisan proposal signaled a real effort to get a deal done, but said state and local aid could still be a stumbling block.
The investigation, led by Sen. Ron Johnson, is in part designed to help President Trump win re-election, the Wisconsin Republican has admitted.
Senators Marco Rubio and Rick Scott want daylight saving time in place until November 2021 to give Americans "a year of stability" amid the pandemic.
There is mounting pushback to nix next week's planned vote to decriminalize marijuana in the House among rank-and-file members, particularly those in swing districts, because of the optics of passing a weed-related bill amid stalled pandemic relief.
A bipartisan coronavirus aid proposal unveiled Tuesday faces several hurdles, even as the pressure from rank-and-file members is prompting House Democratic leadership to act.
The Problem Solvers Caucus proposed a $1.52 trillion package in hopes of breaking Congress stalemate over coronavirus relief funds.
If Senate Democrats can successfully defend all 12 seats up for election, the party needs to earn three or four currently held by Republicans to secure a majority.
Through aggressive promotion and selective media leaks to inflate their stock prices, pharmaceutical company executives and insiders are profiteering from the pandemic. Congress must stop them.
Legislators ought to vote 'no' on the MORE Act now before Congress.
Louis DeJoy's large stake in his former logistics company, which is a major contractor for the Postal Service, should have posed far too great a risk for a criminal financial conflict of interest, the men testified to a congressional panel.
Biden could support another round of stimulus checks, but it's unclear what form payments could take.
If Congress passes new legislation offering COVID-19 relief, people who received $300 payments from the Lost Wages Assistance program may need to return it if the payments overlap.
White House economic adviser Larry Kudlow told reporters he thought the Senate's GOP bill would have helped "ordinary Americans" but an economic recovery didn't hinge on it.
An 18-month congressional investigation led by Democrats found that Medicaid official Seema Verma billed taxpayers more than $35 million for media consultants tasked with building her personal brand .
The failed endeavor by Republicans represented the partisan gridlock that's persisted for months, with few in Washington confident that an agreement to help the American people will be able to pass until after the election.
In order to take control of the Senate, Democrats would need to maintain all their current seats while gaining four more in the upcoming election.
Americans from both political parties support another round of economic impact payments but differences on Capitol Hill have left the payments in limbo.
Senate Republicans will try to advance their slimmest coronavirus stimulus to-date, a roughly $500 billion proposal that Democrats will be able to block because of the 60 votes needed to advance the bill to final passage.
President Trump has prompted concern among Democrats and some health experts that he may try to prematurely rush a vaccine to market before Election Day to help him politically.
Significantly greater percentages of Black and Latino residents are facing major economic hardships than White residents in New York, Los Angeles, Chicago and Houston.
Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer said there are 20 Senate Republicans who are done giving out federal relief funds for the coronavirus pandemic.
A back and forth could push lawmakers into making their positions publicly, while allowing more of them to have an impact on shaping the bill.