Another week with Barack Obama as U.S. President and radical Islam grows even stronger. Egypt, America’s largest and most important ally in the Middle East, is aflame as revolutionary forces marched and even burned President Hosni Mubarak’s Ruling Party headquarters.
Senator Chuck Schumer (D-N.Y.) has accused Republican lawmakers of "playing with fire" by threatening not to pass a budget or raise the debt ceiling unless deep spending cuts are made. Speaker of the House John Boehner (R-Ohio) said that the GOP will not allow the United States to default on its loans, but he does expect President Barack Obama to "cut up the credit cards" if his chamber is going to raise the debt limit.
Although the GOP has amassed a laundry list of complaints regarding President Barack Obama’s job performance, Republican leaders have praised the White House for its cautious approach to the growing unrest in Egypt.
A recent motion by the New Jersey Attorney General (AG) to dismiss a lawsuit that challenges the state’s handgun carry laws has raised the ire of the Second Amendment Foundation (SAF).
House Democrats have introduced a bill that would charge Americans $100 to obtain a copy of President Barack Obama’s birth records.
Nullification, the idea that States don’t have to follow laws that are unConstitutional, is a growing movement in the United States. Legislators in as many as 11 or 12 states have either introduced nullification measures or plan to once their State legislatures are in session. Read this article to learn what the nullification effort means…
The House of Representatives has voted to eliminate the Federal public financing system that helps fund presidential campaigns and political conventions.
Republican lawmakers are calling for more aggressive measures in an attempt to preserve American jobs.
White House officials have confirmed that President Barack Obama will address gun control policies soon. However, some critics believe that he should have used the State of the Union platform to address the hotly-debated topic.
The Senate Tea Party Caucus held its first official gathering on Jan. 27, welcoming supporters of the grassroots organization from around the country and fielding their questions.