A former treasurer apparently stole at least $725,000 from the committee that runs House Republican campaigns, investigators for the group said Thursday.Read More
Now that Democrats have, for the most part, stopped bickering at each other and have settled on a running mate, it's time for Republicans to show they are far from united behind their choice for President.
A growing number of Capitol Hill Republicans refuse to endorse presumptive GOP nominee John McCain while others won't say one way or another if they plan to back their guy.
The fissure on Capitol Hill highlights just how divided the party of the elephant is when it comes to their candidate and the issues that will decide this campaign.
Democrats say the nation should be ashamed of its ban on gays serving openly in the military. It discourages qualified people from joining the ranks at a time when the armed forces are stretched by two wars, they say, and is degrading to those willing to serve their country.
So what have the Democrats done about it? Nothing, really.
Dennis the Menace is at it again. The mouth that roared in Congress is trying, once again, to impeach President George W. Bush.
Although Bush certainly deserves impeachment for all his high crimes against the Constitution, it will take someone with more clout and credibility than Kuchinich to make that happen. The Ohio Congressman that couldn't is a Capitol Hill joke and a laughing stock to other members on the Hill.
Kucinich, who has also launched two impossible campaigns for President and failed miserably both times, is the Congressional equivalent of a flea climbing up an elephant's leg with rape on his mind.
Sen. Robert Byrd, the oldest member of the U.S. Senate and a fierce opponent of the Iraq war, was taken to a Washington-area hospital for observation on Monday after a caregiver noticed that he was lethargic, a spokesman for the West Virginia Democrat said.
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy was recovering Tuesday at Duke University Medical Center, a day after undergoing risky surgery that experts said was designed to reduce his brain tumor and give chemotherapy and radiation treatments a chance to work.
The 76-year-old senator was expected to stay at the North Carolina facility for about a week before returning home to Massachusetts for further treatment.