Week in Review
As Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump readied for their first debate on Monday night, the Democrat embarked on a quieter-than-usual week on the campaign…
Texas Sen. Ted Cruz — who called on Republicans to vote their “conscience” during a controversial speech at the party’s national convention — said Friday he will vote for the Republican nominee, Donald Trump, in November.
The League of Conservation Voters Victory Fund announced Friday that it will spend $1 million to defeat lawmakers who are opposing efforts to fight climate change. The fund is initially targeting Jason Lewis, the Republican running for the Minnesota seat being vacated by retiring Rep. John Kline and first-term Rep. Cresent Hardy (R-Nev).
As President Obama prepared Friday to veto legislation that would allow 9/11 victims’ families to sue the government of Saudi Arabia, his preferred successor signaled she would sign it.
House Oversight and Government Reform Committee Chairman Jason Chaffetz said Friday the Federal Bureau of Investigation’s decision to grant immunity to a number of people involved with Hillary Clinton’s emails is “beyond explanation.”
Today’s Presidential Brief
Three days before the first presidential debate, Democrat Hillary Clinton and her Republican rival, Donald Trump, are taking different approaches to debate preparations: One is preparing…
The top Democrats on the House and Senate Intelligence committees, Rep. Adam Schiff and Sen. Dianne Feinstein of California, said Thursday that briefings they’d received led them to conclude that Russian intelligence agencies are “making a serious and concerted effort to influence the U.S. election.”
The political arm of Americans for Responsible Solutions, a group established by former Rep. Gabrielle Giffords and her husband, Mark Kelly, has announced its support for 19 Democrats running for House seats, its first play in the chamber this cycle.
Sprint Corp. President and Chief Executive Marcelo Claure will host a fundraiser for Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton next week, according to the Kansas City Star, citing a letter from the telecom executive that refers to GOP nominee Donald Trump as “too risky.”
Revised policy proposals put forth by GOP nominee Donald Trump would add $5.3 trillion to the national debt, compared with an $11.5 trillion June estimate, according to a report published Thursday by the Committee for a Responsible Federal Budget.