supreme court nomination
After a dramatic day on Capitol Hill, Senate GOP leaders agreed to a supplemental FBI investigation, an 11th-hour request from Sen. Jeff Flake (R-Ariz.).
"Late Show" host trolls Republicans with a brutal Seuss-inspired nursery rhyme.
"Nothing the FBI or any other investigator does would have any bearing on what Dr. Ford tells the committee," the chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee said.
... and he teaches you how to play Trump Nomination Bingo, too.
Congress begins its “August recess” this Friday, which means that it transitions from actually doing nothing to officially
June 26 will also mark a far less happy occasion -- 102 days since President Obama nominated Chief Judge Merrick Garland to fill the vacancy on the Supreme Court created by Justice Antonin Scalia's passing on February 13.
Pretty much every pundit in the mainstream media got down on their knees and thanked a recent poll which showed Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton neck-and-neck in three key swing states this week, because they truly want this gravy train to continue.
The Chief Justice has led the Court's conservative majority in a counterrevolution against the fruits of the civil rights movement. This is not a matter of happenstance, but a defining feature of his legal career.
There is one refrain we've heard ad nauseam from Senator Mitch McConnell and other Republican Senators, "The people should decide." I have bad news for these Senators.
Paul Ryan (R, WI) and Mitch McConnell (R, KY) reaffirmed their commitment that "the American people should have a voice" in filling the Supreme Court vacancy and denied a hearing for President Obama's nominee, Merrick Garland. And so we have it, our collective "voice," the GOP's latest scapegoat in a long-practiced tradition of obstructionism.