U.S. Government Resources

He will remain in his post and has been ordered to reimburse the government "as appropriate," the Homeland Security secretary said.
But Administrator Brock Long won't lose his job -- for now.
There is a persistent myth that just won’t go away: that sometimes it’s better to make less money than more money. For example
by Elizabeth Van Brocklin Hours after a gunman killed 58 people and injured hundreds more in Las Vegas last October, donations
The extra help unemployed people got during the Great Recession has emboldened states to mistreat them.
It’s official: Your new baby qualifies as a dependent.
The Department of Homeland Security has drafted proposed new rules making it harder for immigrants to get permanent residency if they have received certain public benefits.
The biggie: You can deduct the amount of interest paid on your mortgage.
As Congress stares down yet another deadline, state leaders once again may have to decide whether to open their own wallets to protect their local tourism industries.
The new tariffs the White House announced last month are likely to make things worse for the industry.
Representatives unanimously agreed to reform arcane sexual misconduct policies.
Critics worry the change will force patients to turn to more expensive providers, travel long distances for cheaper care
Maine voters resoundingly approved Medicaid expansion last year. Idaho, Nebraska and Utah could be next.
People significantly overestimate the number of African-Americans benefiting from the largest programs.
Both Democrats and Republicans called Rep. Jeanne Ives' gubernatorial campaign ad "bigoted" and "homophobic."
Matthew Heimbach, head of the Traditionalist Worker Party, has been called "the next David Duke."
Activists want to put a human face on public assistance.
Insufficient legal protections and indifferent workplaces have caused many women to fall short of pediatric guidelines.