A record stream of cash in the midterm elections has fueled Democrats' push to check President Donald Trump – and the GOP's bid to hang on to control of Congress.
With just over a month until the crucial November elections, a handful of battleground House races has captured an out sized share of national campaign cash in the 2018 midterm cycle.
The Orange County event represents the former president's first major political rally foray in the crucial midterm elections, which are just two months away.
With elections less 10 weeks away, polling shows the race in California's 49th Congressional District remains tight, but President Trump weighed in last week by backing the Republican candidate who hasn't always agreed with his policies.
Powering the workshop is a simple mission, which its instructors preach like gospel: Bipartisan oversight is possible, effective and necessary.
"All of these incidents that have been a blur for us in terms of the news cycle are going to turn into inquiries," said one expert in government investigations.
The race to replace retiring GOP Rep. Darrell Issa of California is shaping up to be the costliest regular congressional contest in the nation and could help decide whether Democrats get back control of the House.
If Democrats fragment the primary vote in key California House districts, they could end up locked out of big general election races.
A series of House GOP malfeasance claims against Democrats in recent years have fallen flat. Now they're targeting some fellow Republicans, too.
Retiring Republicans present Democrats with a major source of opportunity. They need 24 more seats to snatch back the speaker's gavel.
CNBC's John Harwood reports that California Republican Rep. Darrell Issa has announced he will be retiring from Congress.
Steyer, the former hedge fund manager, will not run for office in California.
Dozens of lawmakers stand to reap a big windfall from a loophole in the sweeping GOP tax overhaul bill.
Rep. Darrell Issa (R-Calif.) talks about using big data to help target areas of wasteful government spending, including entitlement programs, and weighs in on tax reform.
Trump faces two competing blocs of intra-party opposition whose goals are in direct conflict.
It's probably code for less immigration, Vox reports.
A leaked draft of another executive order has Silicon Valley tech immigrants on guard, Buzzfeed reports.
A representative for the Clinton campaign said the team had "no idea" what the FBI director was referencing in his Friday letter.
Entrepreneur and venture capitalist Peter Thiel has apparently decided to back The Donald's bid for the White House.
Rep. Darrell Issa, Oversight & Government Reform Committee Chairman, (R) California explains why he's on Apple's side in the fight against the FBI.