The proposed DHS budget cuts immigrant detention beds. House Republicans sent Secretary Johnson back with a message: Enforce the law.
The Minnesota Republican, still reeling from Arizona's anti-gay bill defeat, is really annoyed with the gay community.
What's more, open enrollment doesn't end until March 31, so the U.S. health care uninsured rate may fall further.
The tycoon went for fear-mongering, even though experts from all sides have found no evidence that immigrants are stealing jobs from Americans.
The NRA leader says the media "hates" his organization, but gun owners will never "submit nor surrender."
The New Jersey governor tells conservatives that to stop looking like obstructionists, they need to start talking about what they support.
The president's budget proposes pouring billions into Homeland Security and other agencies to support cyber initiatives.
Among the new ideas - a bed mandate reduction and keeping a program to deputize local and state law enforcement in the immigration process.
The House Budget chairman isn't impressed with the president's proposal, to say the least.
In an election year, it's all about messaging, and Obama has quite a few for Republicans in his proposed 2015 budget.
Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel wants to kill the slow, 40-year old plane, but its fans say it does the job better than anything else.
Texas could be in-play, like Florida, immigration advocates found, but only if Latino voters head to the polls.
Reforming the tax code is hard, says John Boehner, who wouldn't endorse his own caucus member's overhaul proposal.
A Republican congressman has an idea for tax reform that went over well with businesses. But it may be a nonstarter in Congress.
Republicans want to hit Obama where it hurts: his use of executive power on Obamacare and immigration. But it's unclear whether he overstepped.
Obama recently declared that he will be using more executive action if Congress stalls his agenda.
Mapp, a businessman, says he's plainspoken, and if Texans can't handle it then he's probably not the guy for them.
Defense Secretary Hagel says the U.S. will still be protected but the military will face some gaps in training and maintenance.
Still threatening to use his executive power sans action from Congress, Obama tells state executives he's ready to work with them on economic issues.
It's the farthest these states have gone to prevent teens from picking up the hard-to-kick habit.