The White House invites top lawmakers to meet about the standoff over border funding.
Juul spent half a million dollars on lobbying last quarter — up 167 percent from the previous quarter — as regulators weigh restrictions on the industry to stem a surge in teens using the devices.
Republicans are warning that time is running out for Brett Kavanaugh's accuser to tell Congress about her claim he sexually assaulted her when both were teenagers.
That Senate Judiciary Committee's vote on Kavanaugh is now scheduled for Sept. 20, following a 11-10 vote along party lines.
In the exchange, Kavanaugh proposed deleting a line from a draft opinion article that said: "it is widely accepted by legal scholars across the board that Roe v. Wade and its progeny are the settled law of the land."
Sen. Cory Booker has questioned Brett Kavanaugh during his Supreme Court confirmation hearings about an email designated "committee confidential," a label that reportedly bars senators from discussing its contents in open session.
The op-ed set off frenzied speculation about the identity of the anonymous author, and prompted politicians to respond.
Meanwhile, a new poll shows that Kavanaugh's support from the public is narrower than usual for a Supreme Court nominee, another detail that could point to a tough confirmation process for the judge.
After Congress' latest stumble on immigration reform, it appears no closer to solving the issue during Trump's presidency than it was in the two preceding administrations.
Democrats say President Donald Trump is abandoning a campaign promise to allow the government to negotiate directly to lower Medicare drug prices.
The senators join the growing chorus of people calling on the Food and Drug Administration to help stop Juul's popularity among kids and teens.
Rob O'Neill echoed others who say the U.S. has no need to show off military might in a parade like one North Korea might have.
Ten U.S. senators called on the FDA to reject Philip Morris application to market a smoking device as being less risky than cigarettes.
Lawmakers prepared to hold a Tuesday vote on a short-term government funding measure to avoid a rerun of January's three-day partial shutdown.
President Donald Trump is lashing out at the top Democrat on the House Intelligence Committee, saying he "must be stopped."
The rule keeps speakers in the House from allowing votes unless the majority party is unified behind it. Vox reports.
The president's failure to keep the government from shutting down damaged his self-crafted image as a dealmaker.
"We had a long and detailed meeting," Schumer told reporters at the Capitol after the meeting.
House Republicans considered a stopgap bill to fund the U.S. government through Feb. 16 to avert a shutdown.
Democrats will fail as they use the tired strategy of calling President Trump a racist to get what they want, says Jake Novak.