The remarks came in a motion prosecutors filed late Thursday in the case against Jacob Chansley, the Arizona man who took part in the insurrection while sporting face paint, no shirt and a furry hat with horns.
Rep. Mike Quigley talks about the latest push for impeachment and implications it could have going into Inauguration Day.
Jonathan Masur from University of Chicago Law breaks down the next steps in the impeachment process.
A Washington, D.C. aide is getting props from lawmakers after they grabbed the Electoral College ballots moments before the mob broke into the Senate floor.
House Republicans and Democrats Thursday blocked each others' "unanimous consent" requests put forward after President Trump aired grievances to the massive coronavirus stimulus and government funding package.
If signed into U.S. law, the MORE Act would decriminalize marijuana at the federal level and reinvest in communities hit hardest by the war on drugs.
106 women will serve in the next U.S. House and 25 women will serve in the next U.S. Senate.
New York Democrats Mondaire Jones and Ritchie Torres have become the first openly gay Black men to be elected to Congress.
The latest Democratic measure would revive a $600-per-week pandemic jobless benefit and send a second round of $1,200 direct payments to most individuals.
It’s not illegal to encourage employees to contribute to candidates, but it is illegal to reimburse them as a way of avoiding federal campaign contribution limits.
The House will likely vote on a historic marijuana decriminalization bill next month, House Majority Whip Jim Clyburn said Friday.
A House Republican introduced a bill Friday that would make those charged with violence, looting or vandalism in connection with a protest ineligible for enhanced coronavirus unemployment benefits.
DeJoy also disputed published reports that he has eliminated overtime for postal workers and said a Postal Service document outlining overtime restrictions was written by a mid-level manager.
Barr pushed back against angry, skeptical Democrats who said Trump’s administration is unconstitutionally suppressing dissent.
Democrats on the House Appropriations Committee on Monday released a draft of a funding bill that includes a provision to remove statues and busts of those who served in the Confederacy or have "unambiguous records of racial intolerance" from the U.S. Capitol, setting up a potential fight over the issue as President Trump emphasizes preserving such tributes in at least some circumstances.
The Democratic-controlled House is pressing ahead with votes on another massive rescue bill that would pump almost $1 trillion to states and local governments, renew $1,200 cash payments for individuals, and extend a $600 weekly supplemental federal unemployment benefit.