Here are the expected tactics from both Democrats and Republicans.
MixedTimes - Chad Pergram
It didn’t matter what that resolution was called or wasn’t called a few weeks ago: Congress has descended into impeachapalooza.
Republicans are now trying to put their best lineup on the field to defend President Trump ahead of next week’s open impeachment hearings.
If the House moves ahead with impeachment, top Democrats must curate a narrative to present to the public.
Perhaps it is only appropriate to pen this missive just a few days before All Hallows Eve. One cannot imagine a more horrifying, frightening turn of events that have the potential to spook the country in the coming weeks.
The “streaking” phenomenon reached its zenith in the mid-1970s. People would head to shopping malls or sporting events, strip, and then sprint like a scalded dog, au naturel.
Fox News has put together a tic-toc of how things went down today in the House Intelligence Committee when 25-30 House Republicans barged in to attend the closed-door deposition of Pentagon official Laura Cooper.
The late Rep. Elijah Cummings, D-Md., will “lie in state” this Thursday in Statuary Hall of the Capitol aheadof his funeral in Baltimore on Friday, officials announced.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi yielded to Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff at a news conference – and what happened next was remarkable.
Rep. Elijah Cummings walked the streets of Baltimore in 2015 to appeal for calm, but he didn't need a megaphone to be heard.
In early May, 2015, Rep. Elijah Cummings, D-Md., lumbered through the subway station deep in the bowels of the Rayburn House Office Building, a portfolio tucked under his left arm.
You never quite know when President Trump might fire off a tweet, targeting House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif.,or House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff, D-Calif.
There haven’t been any missing 18-and-a-half minutes from White House audio recordings. Yet.
The House of Representatives is currently on a two-week recess for the Jewish holidays of Yom Kippur and Rosh Hashanah, but that doesn'tmean the wheels of its impeachment inquiry against Donald Trump won’t churn on Capitol Hill and in Congressional districts.
Washington, D.C.,is a “federal enclave” carved out of Maryland and Virginia,an odd political subdivision – and thedrumbeat has grown to convert the city into a state.
I don’t claim to be an expert on parliamentary procedure and precedence in the British House of Commons. But I can say one thing: Congress would sure be a helluva lot more fun if the U.S.
Those are some of the words one could use to describe what House Democrats are doing when it comes to impeachment.
The House and Senate are now back after a lengthy summer recess. Consider what all will unfold on Capitol Hill in the coming days.
If you’re going to pay attention to Congress, do it now. Lawmakers are on the verge of returning to Washington after a lengthy recess. But the 2020 presidential sweepstakes will soon eclipse everything on Capitol Hill.
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson prorogued Parliament.
The United States Senate is the only institution in the world which would wait two hours and 17 minutes to do something which lasts 32 seconds.
Eat your veggies. Take your vitamins. Hit the gym. Eliminate alcohol and caffeine.
The shootings keep happening. And the parliamentary numbers change very little.
Real estate speculation in Greenland. Brett Gardner and Aaron Boone going crazy and getting tossed from every game possible this month for the Yankees. Airport workers slipping travelers notes, telling them they are “ugly.
Reporter's Notebook: Spat over scrapped 'Squad' members' Israel visit is tricky politics for both sides
Israel’s refusal to admit Reps. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., and Rashida Tlaib, D-Mich.,could reverberate deep into the future on a litany of political fronts.
The Senate majority leader typically says exactly what he means. And it's always important to note what he does not say as well.
Republican strategists made sure that initiatives prohibiting gay marriage were on the ballot in key states heading into the 2004 presidential election. Support for those measures coaxed Republicans to the polls to help re-elect President George.
Some of the weirdest, most-influential events in American and global politics unfold in August.
Some of the weirdest, most-influential events in American and global politics unfold in August.
Despite the president’s scorn for Baltimore, he has yet to take issue with the city's most prominent daughter: the Speaker of the House.
It appears that via “Local Rule 57.6” and “pursuant to Federal Rule of Criminal Procedure 6(e)” that Democrats on the House Judiciary Committee may be trying to impeach President Trump.
On Capitol Hill, Democrats seek to make Mueller hearing ‘stick’ as climate change protesters become unglued
They came unglued this week on Capitol Hill.
As the Mueller report goes on TV, there’s something worth remembering: the book is often better than the movie.
When former special counsel Robert Mueller appears next week for planned testimony on Capitol Hill, Democrats are hoping to animate the words on the page of Mueller’s report into something the public remembers.
Congressional security officials have met with all four members of the “squad,” comprisingReps.Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, D-N.Y.,Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., Ayanna Pressley, D-Mass., and Rashida Tlaib, D-Mich., over concerns about their safety aslawmakers.
"I abandon the chair!"
EXCLUSIVE– House Homeland Security CommitteeChairman Bennie G. Thompson, D-Miss., was seeking extra protection for members of Congress on Monday after President Trump’s tweets and remarks about the progressive “squad.
Pelosi and Mnuchin have been chatting on the phone, possible indicator that there’s a debt-limit issue
The Speaker of the House doesn’t talk to the Treasury Secretary on a Saturday night, then send him a letter, and, then blast out a press release, unless it’s urgent.
Three omnipresent factors dominate everything on Capitol Hill. They’re known as “the three P’s.” Politics, policy and procedure.
The central issue is immigration. Period.
Who needed a big fireworks show on Independence Day in Washington when America’s political system is nothing but a tinderbox, ready to blow?
The subject matter was interesting, but it never really took you anywhere.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi was forced to pass the Senate's border bill, but it's unclear whether her party's left flank will understand.
The only thing certain in Washington is uncertainty.
The U.S. may be closer to a military conflict with Iran now more than ever. But this also means that Congress could be the closest it’s come in years to considering a new resolution to authorize the use of military force.
Senate Appropriations Committee Chairman Richard Shelby, R-Ala.,and Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt.,the top Democrat on the Appropriations Committee, have forged a tentative agreement on a $4.59 billion supplemental appropriations package for the border and humanitarian assistance, Fox News has learned.
Jon Stewart's 9/11 hearing helps paint picture Congress wants more money for not working - and it's nearly impossible to change
Most Americans would rather go on vacation in the Dominican Republic than give Members of Congress a pay raise.
The Allied invasion of the Normandy beaches in 1944 enabledsome lawmakers to escape the U.S. Capitol 75 years later.
House Democrats on Thursday put the finishing touches on a resolution to hold Attorney General William Barr and former White House counsel Don McGahn in contempt of Congress for not complying with recent congressional subpoenas, amid demands for information related to Special Counsel Robert Mueller's investigation.
It’s rare to repeat things in this space. But occasionally, a quotation or a line resonates in a special way. Such a sentence quintessentially distills the essence of a political episode or circumstance in Washington.
Nancy Pelosi is very lucky that Congress is not in session this week.
Congress is supposed to be out of session. But then the House keeps meeting, trying to pass a $19.1 billion disaster bill .
There is an old expression in Washington that nothing is decided until everything is decided.
House Democrats and Game of Thrones fans share something in common: they want to change the script
Congressional Democrats can’t seem to make up their minds about Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky.
We’ve heard about an “infrastructure bill” for years in Congress. It’s been down in the minors. Big promise. Lots of upside. A “five-tool player.” But it’s never made it to the show.
A D.C. federal appeals court ruled Friday that the House of Representatives does not have to allow a self-described atheist to deliver secular prayers.
The release of the redacted report may not be the end of the political battle.
Terrible things happen to wonderful places.
Astronomers announced this week they finally observed what Albert Einstein hypothesized decades ago: a black hole. A black hole is an abyss of oblivion. A concentration of nothingness.
There was nobody like the late Fritz Hollings.
Commentators spilled a lot of ink this week, forecasting the end of the Senate filibuster. They didn’t have to. The filibuster’s days have been numbered for years.
Judiciary Committee Chairman Nadler, Oversight Committee Chairman Cummings, Foreign Affairs Committee Chairman Engel and Financial Services Committee Chairwoman Waters are part of a group of lawmakers in the lower chamber putting pressure on Attorney General William Barr to release the so-called Mueller Report.
The superintendents for both the House and Senate office buildings have been placed on administrative leave pending an investigation, Fox News has learned.
Impeachment is on the table -- but it may just depend about whose table you’re talking about.
President Trump isn’t the first American politician to step on his own applause lines.
The Senate GOP plans to detonate a “suitcase nuke” next week in Washington.
GOP lawmakers fear that President Trump has trampled all over what may have been the best week of his presidency by backing the complete overturn of ObamaCare.
Reporter's Notebook: Mueller probe findings trigger a different kind of March Madness on Capitol Hill
It was “news o’clock” in Washington -- of course word was going to come, just before 5 p.m. on a Friday, that Special Counsel Robert Mueller had completed his investigation and delivered his report to Attorney General William Barr.
It’s unclear what legislative issues may consume Congress between now and the end of September but one thing’s for sure: President Trump’s veto of a measure to terminate his national emergency for the border has the potential to spark another government shutdown on Oct.
Certain things in Washington demand astute attention. Then there are things which serve as spectacular distractions.
All lawmakers know right now are the general pots of money from which the Trump administration will loot funds for the wall. But everyone’s in the dark when it comes to specifics.
Former Rep. Ralph Hall, a Texas Republican best known for switching parties near the end of his 17-term career from 1981 to 2015, died Thursdayat the age of 95 at his home in Rockwall, Texas.
Senate Republicans have been chatting again about efforts to initiate a third “nuclear option” to alter Senate precedent and accelerate the confirmation of some lower-tier nominations -- but it's not going to happen any time soon.
Infighting among House Democrats could delay consideration of a resolution condemning anti-Semitism in the wake of controversial comments made by freshman Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., a senior source told Fox News on Tuesday.
House Republicans are driving Democrats crazy, and driving a major wedge through the majority party.
A host of Trump Administration policies threaten to tear Congressional Republicans apart on a variety of domestic and foreign subjects.
When I travel, I often tell lawmakers I’m headed to their home state or district. I often suggest we meet for coffee or breakfast sometime. As a reporter, it’s a helpful contrast to see House members and senators in Washington – and also on their home turf.
Sen. Deb Fischer, R-Neb., will follow a Senate tradition when the Senate meets again next week. The first order of business is for Fischer to read George Washington’s Farewell Address aloud on the floor.
The only certainty now in Washington is the uncertainty in border security talks.
John Dingell, the longest-serving member in the history of Congress, died Thursday at 92.
Race, ethnicity and religion wove the fabric of the American narrative.
"AOC" meant something else around the halls of Congress for decades.
The linchpin to avoiding another government shutdown in mid-February is a House-Senate conference committee on border security which publicly convenes Wednesday afternoon. Either the sides work out a deal or there is a serious risk of a government shutdown in a few weeks.
Does anyone really think we won’t be back here in three weeks, trying to avert another crisis and fund the government?
If they can’t even agree on having the State of the Union speech at the Capitol, then they’ll never get anywhere ending the government shutdown.
I don't know if President Trump will ever get his border wall. But I bet Tony Romo does.
If the shutdown is ever going to end, President Trump, alongside congressional Democrats and Republicans, must do as their political forefathers did and compromise. It’s unclear how and when that might happen.
The good news is that the sides were at least talking when it came to the government shutdown over the weekend.
The 116th Congress began with prayer.
The House and Senate welcome a prodigiously large class of freshmen to Washington for the 116th Congress. Collectively more than 90 brand new people in both bodies.
The House Ethics Committee revealed Wednesday that it ran out of time in its investigation into outgoing Virginia GOP Rep. Tom Garrett, who earlier this year was accused of having aides perform duties outside their typical congressional jobs during work hours.
Congressional Republicans long ago washed their hands of the partial government shutdown.
The cultivation of the third government shutdown of 2018 began with a late-night Senate quorum call on Dec. 19.
There were strong signals from the White House last Thursday morning that Trump would grudgingly sign a stopgap spending bill to fund the government – even though the package lacked money for a border wall.
There is no one else to blame but President Trump if there’s a partial government shutdown later this week. The president said he would take the recriminations if there’s a shutdown.
Fox News is told there are some efforts to try to convince President Trump that a short-term spending bill averting a shutdown would be ideal, but a source isn't sure the idea will "sell.