The indictment revealed several new details about the breadth of the Russian influence campaign, including alleged discussions the Russian hackers allegedly had with a U.S. congressional candidate and a friendly journalist. » Read More
By: Kevin Breuninger
The hearing was marked by disputes over procedural rules and eruptions of frustration from lawmakers of both parties. » Read More
By: Kevin Breuninger
Strzok, who was removed from the Russia investigation, was previously questioned by members of Congress behind closed doors in an 11-hour marathon interview on June 27. » Read More
Trump isn't the only president to push NATO allies to spend more on defense. Obama and Bush did, too
By: Christina Wilkie
What makes Trump different is how central the issue has become to his assessment of NATO's fundamental value. » Read More
Trump also demanded that domestic defense spending goals be doubled for NATO allies.
In an 88-11 vote, the chamber passed a nonbinding motion to rebuke President Donald Trump's tariff policy.
The House Ethics Committee, Ryan said, "investigates things that members do while they’re here, not things that happened a couple of decades ago when they weren’t in congress."
Facing the prospect of a presidential veto, Senate Republican leaders have not yet taken up a bipartisan proposal to limit President Donald Trump's ability to impose tariffs.
Brett Kavanaugh will meet with senators, appear before the Senate Judiciary Committee and possibly provide reams of documents in accordance with Senate Democrats' requests.
Brett Kavanaugh has written that it would be appropriate for Congress to pass a law barring criminal prosecutions and investigations of a sitting president, along with civil lawsuits.
Legal experts say that while Kavanaugh has taken a more overtly pro-business stance than some of the other candidates for the seat, his rulings on such issues are unlikely to push the court much further to the right than Kennedy.
As trade tensions continue, Mohamad El-Erian, chief economic advisor at Allianz, says the U.S. "will win the trade war."
Kavanaugh appears set to lay down mostly conservative rulings on issues that matter to Republicans.
All of them could soon be targeted by pro-Trump political action groups trying to unseat Democrats in the states Trump won in the 2016 presidential election.
A handful of swing vote senators will get to decide whether Trump's nominee — likely a young conservative — will make it on the Supreme Court.
America First Policies is preparing to unveil a seven-figure ad campaign to back Trump's choice to replace the retiring Justice Anthony Kennedy.
GOP Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson urges a quick resolution for the sake of the nearly 48,000 family owned farms in his state.
Republicans overwhelmingly control U.S. statehouses, holding 26 of the 36 governorships up for grabs in this year's midterm election. It also means Republicans have the most to lose.
The greatest focus of attention has fallen on Brett Kavanaugh and Thomas Hardiman, a source with first-hand knowledge of the process told NBC News.
It's an argument without much basis in law or Supreme Court precedent, experts tell CNBC, but it could be politically effective.