Nita Lowey

Rep. Nita Lowey, a New York Democrat, already faced a primary challenge from attorney Mondaire Jones.
The top Democrat on the House Agriculture Committee insists farmers need the money.
House Appropriations Committee Chair Nita Lowey (D-N.Y.) was just one of the many Democratic lawmakers who sharply rebuked Attorney General William Barr for his handling of Robert Mueller’s special counsel report.
Rep. Jason Chaffetz led a vote to block what he called a "gotcha amendment."
The time has come to rid the U.S. of the trapping industry. No one needs fur except the wolves, coyotes, beavers, foxes, mink, raccoons, and other animals who live in wild areas.
This summer, Congress passed a trade bill that, for the first time, formally defines "Israel" as including Arab territories that are recognized by the international community as under foreign belligerent occupation.
Lawmakers are still hung up on a few details in the omnibus spending bill.
The Republican majority's Homeland Security shutdown is a staggering display of legislative incompetence, which could have concrete and severe impacts for New York City and its surrounding areas.
Rep. Nita Lowey (D-N.Y.) was re-elected to Congress in New York's 17th congressional district on Tuesday. Lowey, who was
President Obama issued a stern statement on the problem of military sexual assault on Friday, telling military leaders they
In this time of financial trouble and international turmoil, the arts and the humanities provide more than "enhancement," more than "benefit." They provide insight; they provide incentive; they inspire. They give us answers.
It's now painfully clear that the president has put out a contract on the Fourth Amendment. And at the Capitol, the hierarchies of both parties are stuffing it into the trunks of their limousines, so each provision can be neatly fitted with cement shoes and delivered to the bottom of the Potomac.
Some members of Congress are trying to reign in this shadow drug industry, compounding pharmacies, by giving the FDA the authority to regulate these firms. But the industry is fighting back, using its political clout to resist federal standards.
As chatter over the federal budget grows more heated, one of the region's ranking local politicians—congresswoman and Democrat
American women who are employed by colleges, universities, hospitals, and nonprofit organizations affiliated in some way
"Let me say this: I don't have first hand information that the lobby is stronger on the other side," she said, "but the fact