The Wyoming Republican senator stepped in it when she said it is a "fundamental scientific truth" that there can only be males and females.
"I have seen more than a few in my day, and that is up there," MSNBC's Chris Hayes said of Sen. Cynthia Lummis' comment on the censure of anti-Trump Republicans.
It might bring in fossil fuel donations, but it won't likely keep the New Mexico congresswoman from becoming the first Native American Cabinet secretary.
Turns out that Deb Haaland, a Native American lawmaker determined to tackle climate change, scares Republicans bankrolled by the oil and gas industry.
As members of Congress -- as well as one candidate for the presidency -- repeatedly speak about rolling back women's reproductive rights, it's time to take a hard look at the actual status of women in the United States.
"I want to suggest that regardless of what happened to me personally, that there have been so many glitches in the passage
Rep. Cynthia Lummis (R-Wyo.) said Tuesday that had her husband not encountered difficulties enrolling in health insurance under the Affordable Care Act, he may still be alive today.
Rep. Cynthia Lummis (R-Wyo.) was victorious over her Democratic opponent, Richard Grayson, in the congressional race for
Public health experts have warned against the kind of approach advocated by Lummis. Tom Frieden, the director of the Centers
But Lummis was not concerned about the federal workers at the tax agency, and blamed the IRS for hurting her constituents