With both military and diplomatic solutions on the table, President Obama will address the nation at 9 p.m. ET on intervention in Syria.
If Clinton decides to run for president, she will have to address the hard issues like Syria that she merely alluded to Tuesday night.
On a daily basis from 2006 to 2009, the NSA violated the court-approved rules governing the bulk collection of Americans' phone records.
Intra-party struggles between the interventionists and isolationists in the GOP make the Syria question particularly tough for Republicans.
Obama has argued so forcefully for military action in Syria that he may feel politically compelled to act even without Congress' approval.
A flood of litigation has turned a cost-free government program into a costly government liability.
A privacy rights group has won the release of secret court documents about the NSA's phone metadata collection.
A new group attacking New Jersey Senate candidate Cory Booker is entangled in the dark money world of the Koch brothers.
If Assad's regime uses chemical weapons after a U.S. strike, Obama wants a “trigger” option to retaliate without going back to Congress.
As the GOP talks about a US government shutdown over Obamacare, Democrats see an opportunity to attack 2014 Senate candidates.
After Kerry makes a case for attacking Syria, the Foreign Relations Committee reportedly drafts a resolution barring U.S. ground troops.
It's still unclear if the House Speaker can rally enough Republicans behind President Obama's Syria strike for it to pass the House.
Democrats face long odds in Texas, but when it comes to fundraising, state Sen. Wendy Davis is proving she's a force to be reckoned with.
The U.S. will release annual statistics about surveillance activities. But some think the stats will actually obscure the scope of operations.
Intelligence documents leaked by Edward Snowden reveal new facts about the raid that killed the head of al Qaeda.
A schism between GOP lawmakers and a conservative activist group signals some Republicans' discomfort with their no-compromise strategy.
As the IRS investigation in Congress drags on behind the scenes, the two sides each accuse the other of misrepresenting the facts.
In 2008, progressives were in the anti-Hillary Clinton camp. But for 2016, they're willing to give her a second chance.
The Republican tycoon has a history of donating to Democrats, if he thinks they can help him do business.
The administration shared information about a serious privacy violation. But it's unclear how many lawmakers learned about it.