It looks like Perry, Fiorina, Jindal, Santorum and Graham won't make the cut for the first debate.
Donald Trump's candidacy has excited a critical mass of Republican voters. If — when — he falters, will they then embrace another Republican, or stay home?
A motion to oust Speaker Boehner? A refusal to vote on a highway bill? Skirmishes in the ongoing Republican civil war.
The real estate mogul doesn't seem to be feeling any pain from his remarks about Sen. John McCain not being a war hero.
Conservative opposition in the House keeps the Export-Import Bank's renewal in limbo.
Securing the U.S.-Mexico line takes priority over deciding what to do with undocumented immigrants in the U.S., the presidential candidate says.
Congress has until the end of the month to fund the Highway Trust Fund, which pays for the nation's major road projects.
Attack Trump or ignore him? The nine other candidates on the debate stage next month will have to calculate how they will deal with Donald Trump.
After the South Carolina senator called him a "jackass," the real estate mogul responded with an attack of his own.
The Ohio governor's embrace of Medicaid cost him right-wing votes, but he's a popular leader in a key state.
After Donald Trump disparaged Mexican immigrants, Republicans quietly stood by while the fallout ensued. But the McCain comments may be unforgivable.
Even though Donald Trump’s company owns the building where his campaign is headquartered, he's paying rent to himself. Here's why.
That's what Ted Cruz has to say about Donald Trump. The two 2016 Republican presidential hopefuls are meeting Wednesday night to discuss several issues.
Nearly half of the Democrats in Congress have endorsed Hillary Clinton’s 2016 bid, but she's not taking them for granted.
In 1994, Bill Clinton signed a landmark nuclear deal with North Korea. By 2002, George W. Bush had undone it.
Finishing first should ensure Trump's inclusion in the first GOP debate in August.
House Democrats are likely to be key in preventing Republicans from scuttling the deal.
The deal with Iran could easily be reversed by the next president when Obama leaves office, causing any hope for a lasting impact to crumble.
Legislation passed in May will make it very difficult for the Republican-controlled Congress to reverse the president's deal with Iran — but that won't stop them from trying.
Reality star/real estate mogul/GOP candidate Donald Trump hasn't filed the needed paperwork or hired staff, reinforcing questions about his seriousness.