Today we celebrate the anniversary of the 21st Amendment (ratified December 5, 1933). Here’s what you need to know!
The Supreme Court has known since July that it was going to be confronted this term with a handful of cases on the issue of same-sex marriage. But, so far, no action. What’s the court doing with those cases?
An annual Gallup poll shows that U.S. senators and Congress members get the overall lowest marks for honesty and ethics among 22 professions listed in a recent survey.
Is the future of Internet free speech really at stake today as secret United Nations meetings start in Dubai about a new international law? Or is the controversy massively overblown? There seems to be some truth in both claims.
On a December day in 1824, a presidential election was sent to the House of Representatives after the country was left without a president elect. Out of the ashes came our current two-party system and the start of modern politics as we know it.
It may take election experts years to unravel the mystery of why Mitt Romney was convinced he had won the 2012 presidential election, as a new report shows some skewed internal poll numbers, and explains Romney’s two trips to Pennsylvania.
When Egypt’s President Muhammed Morsi declared last week that decisions he makes cannot be overruled by his nation’s judges, more than 200,000 people came to protests across Cairo.
Mitt Romney arrived at the White House a bit early for his lunch with President Barack Obama and he wasn’t seen toting any gifts for the president on his way into the building.
Lyle Denniston looks at recent thorny claims that today’s federal government is too powerful and not shaped by the ideals of the Founding Fathers.
President Barack Obama is having Mitt Romney over for lunch on Thursday and their meeting is already generating a lot of buzz. Here are five theories about the White House’s motives.