"I want the public to see my email. I asked State to release them..." Clinton tweeted. NBCNews reports.» Read More
A group of investors are asking U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission Chair Mary Jo White to ensure investment rights equality for gay couples.
President Obama said that he has not decided whether he will order a strike on Syria without Congressional support.
Syria remains topic A, B and C in Washington this week with President Barack Obama blanketing the networks with interviews Monday night.
Secretary of State John Kerry says in London that Syria could prevent a U.S.-led military strike by handing over all chemical weapons.
It's time to make Google, Apple, and other companies pay more taxes. That's the message from President Obama and leaders of the world's economies at a summit ending Friday.
The share of households who aren't paying any federal income tax has fallen, and an analysis from the Tax Policy Center predicts that it will continue to shrink in years to come.
President Obama urged Americans this weekend to back him in launching an attack on Syria, but in Europe, diplomatic pressure increased for a delay to military action.
President Barack Obama told his war-weary country on Saturday that America needs to use limited military force in Syria to deter future chemical weapons attacks.
President Barack Obama met privately with Russian President Vladimir Putin in the midst of their dispute over how to respond to chemical weapons use in Syria.
China warned military action in Syria would hurt the world economy and push up oil prices, reinforcing Vladimir Putin's attempts to talk President Barack Obama out of air strikes.
President Barack Obama has canceled a trip to California next week so that he can stay in Washington "to work on the Syrian resolution before Congress."
Congressional testimony this week by U.S. officials and previous estimates create some doubt about what a Syria operation could cost and even who might for pay for it.
The White House is meeting with key Republicans, trying to persuade skeptical Democrats and sending top Cabinet members to testify before Congress. NBC News reports.
President Barack Obama can use action against Syria to send a "global message" to U.S. antagonists, a top Senate Democrat said on Tuesday.
Congress is holding its first public hearing about plans for intervention in Syria as Obama seeks to convince skeptical Americans and lawmakers about the need for military action.
President Obama said on Friday that he has not made a final decision on a response to Syria's chemical weapons use.
Following a 90-minute briefing with top administration brass, U.S. lawmakers say Obama still must build support for military strikes against the Assad regime.
Fifty percent of Americans oppose military action against Syria, and nearly eight-in-10 believe President Obama should receive congressional approval before using any force.
The U.K. Parliament's rejection of military action over Syria is a major turning point away from the U.S., according to one U.K. lawmaker.
The federal government says it will not sue to stop the states of Colorado and Washington from allowing recreational marijuana use.