Most Recent

Roy Moore in 2011: Getting rid of amendments after 10th would 'eliminate many problems'
rss.cnn.com

Alabama Republican Senate nominee Roy Moore appeared on a conspiracy-driven radio show twice in 2011, where he told the hosts in an interview that getting rid of constitutional amendments after the Tenth Amendment would ‘eliminate many problems’ in the way the US government is structured.

Share
3
Like
Save
FBI email: Sessions wasn't required to disclose foreign contacts for security clearance
rss.cnn.com

A newly released document shows that the FBI told an aide to Attorney General Jeff Sessions that Sessions wasn’t required to disclose foreign contacts that occurred in the course of carrying out his government duties when he was a senator.

Share
1
Like
Save
U.S. committed to Mideast peace, official says
feeds.cbsnews.com

Acting Assistant Secretary of State David Satterfield appealed to Middle East leaders to calm tensions in the region following the U.S. recognition of Jerusalem as Israel’s capital

Share
7
Like
Save
12/10: Amb. Nikki Haley, Sen. Susan Collins and Sen. Richard Durbin
feeds.cbsnews.com

This week on “Face the Nation,” host John Dickerson interviews United States Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley, Senator Susan Collins and Senator Richard Durbin. Plus, our panel provides political analysis on President Trump’s Jerusalem announcement, the Alabama Senate Race, and Sen. Franken’s speech on the Senate floor.

Share
9
Like
Save
If Moore is elected, Sen. Collins says senators will face "tough decision"
feeds.cbsnews.com

“I think it’s a different situation if the allegations are not known, or if they occur while the person is sitting in the Senate,” explained Collins on Sunday

Share
8
Like
Save
In robocall, Trump tells Ala. voters Republicans "need" Roy Moore's seat
feeds.cbsnews.com

“If Alabama elects liberal Democrat Doug Jones, all of our progress will be stopped cold,” Trump tells voters in a robocall

Share
7
Like
Save
In Alabama, evangelicals weigh good, evil and Roy Moore
www.nbcnews.com

For white evangelicals, a dominant political force in the state, Moore is the hero in the latest high-stakes chapter of a centuries-long American morality play.

Share
10
Like
Save