CNBC's Tyler Mathisen looks back at the week's top business and financial stories.» Read More
An emerging deal in Congress involves making policy changes to allow minors streaming to the border from Central America to be sent home more quickly.
The US is developing new military tactics to deter China’s territorial advances in the South China Sea, the Financial Times reports.
President Obama is resisting calls to visit the border during his two-day fundraising trip to Texas.
Obama is being pressed by religious groups demanding exclusion from an executive order to bar discrimination against gays by federal contractors. The NYT reports.
Obama is requesting almost $4 billion in emergency funding from Congress to confront an immigration crisis surging across the US southern border.
NBC News explores the reasons behind poor crisis management in the White House.
ISIS has a legitimate grievance but the wrong tactics, says former White House adviser David L. Phillips.
Construction on the Department of Homeland Security's new headquarters has fallen behind as Congress recommends slashing its budget.
Speaker of the House John Boehner wrote in a new commentary that his chamber will vote on legislation later this month to sue the president.
Ron Insana writes an open-letter to Washington for how to reinvigorate the economy.
The June jobs report came in above estimates with 288,000 nonfarm jobs added. Secretary of the U.S. Department of Labor, Thomas Perez, says this is one of the best reports we've seen since the recovery began, but there is still unfinished business.
Obama topped a new Quinnipiac University national poll that asked respondents whom they thought has been the worst president since WWII.
The Russian military stepped in to bolster the Iraqi government, again outmaneuvering the United States. The Fiscal Times reports.
Will Bob McDonald be able to change the Department of Veterans Affairs or will the U.S. government's second largest agency change him?
The Supreme Court anticipated arguments against its ruling that said some businesses can refuse to pay for some forms of contraception. NBC News.
Pro-life and pro-choice demonstrators eagerly awaited the U.S. Supreme Court decision on contraception on Monday. CNBC's Hampton Pearson reports on the ruling.
If the Obama administration wants Iran's cooperation on Iraq, it needs to know what Iran wants, says former White House adviser David L. Phillips.
President Obama rebuked congressional Republicans for opposing his economic initiatives, and for not doing enough for the middle class.
CNBC's Sue Herera looks back at the week's top business and financial stories. The week ended lower. Home sales were strong, and Honda, Nissan, GM and Mazda recalled cars with defective airbags. And GoPro goes public.
Clinton also addressed specific Obama scandals, according to a book by Edward Klein.
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