The Congressional Progressive Caucus' plan "invests in our neglected infrastructure, ends the systematic inequality in our tax system by making corporations pay their fair share, and stops the rising cost of drugs."
Following the Parkland, Fla., high school shooting, dozens of companies are ending deals for members of the National Rifle Association.
It's largely a return to the bad old days, with plenty of spending on cops and money to burn for a border wall that will accomplish nothing.
The president's plan, which slashes domestic agencies further than last year’s proposal, will land in Congress three days after he signed a two-year budget that wholly rewrites both plans.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell sets Monday as the start of the immigration debate, but Speaker Paul Ryan hasn’t scheduled House consideration yet.
The measure contains more money for the Pentagon, infrastructure and disaster aid—and balloons the deficit—but leaves "Dreamers" unprotected.
A leader of House conservatives predicts the group's objections to big domestic spending increases would not be enough to block the Senate's proposed budget.
Symbols of American promise have turned into emblems of dysfunction amid a dispute in Congress over spending and immigration that has closed federal agencies' doors.
A river of taxpayer money fills the coffers of defense contractors, not the pockets of armed forces members.