In addition to control of Congress, voters will decide hundreds of ballot initiatives this November.
Are Democrats really headed into this fall’s election in a stronger place than they were three months ago? And how do today’s polls compare to surveys at the same time four years ago when a first term Republican president faced his first midterm election cycle? Let’s take a look.
Following yesterday’s primaries in New York and Florida, only a handful of U.S. states still have not yet held their primary elections, which means that voters in most states now have a very good idea who will be on their general election ballots this November.
After more than a year of intraparty negotiations, Democrats are on the cusp of enacting the Inflation Reduction Act.
With less than 100 days remaining until Election Day, most will spend this month intensely focused on courting voters at county fairs, hometown Labor Day parades, and other events.
Let’s take a look at what the Biden administration has already done in the space, and what it may plan to do.
Last week, the Supreme Court of the United States (SCOTUS) issued a bombshell ruling on the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) Clean Power Plan (CPP).
There are just 132 days until the 2022 midterm congressional elections — and only 860 days until the 2024 presidential election.
While there may be a flurry of work over the next 14 days, don’t believe for a second that appropriations season in Washington is going to move quickly.
Let’s take a look. But, first, let’s revisit the ideological sticking points that have made it seemingly impossible for Congress to enact data privacy legislation up until this point.
Where are lawmakers on this important issue, and how likely is it that they will be able to advance historic legislation to President Joe Biden’s desk by the end of this year, which also is the end of the 117th Congress? Before delving into those questions, let’s start with a more basic one: what is the purpose of antitrust law?
In the musical, Hamilton, these words are sung by Thomas Jefferson, who has returned from France and is now taking up the mantle of U.S. Secretary of State.