In The News
The GOP-led House on Wednesday passed the most sweeping reforms to the nationâ€™s intelligence laws in years, setting up a clash with Republicans in the Senate.
In a 338-88 vote, the House overwhelmingly approved the USA Freedom Act, which would prevent the NSA from collecting bulk metadata about the phone numbers people dial and when their calls are placed.
If elected officials can possess guns, why canâ€™t the rest of Washingtonâ€™s citizens?
Bill Rep. Rod Blum, R-Iowa, recently introduced legislation in the house that includes a provision to extend the ethanol waiver for Reid vapor pressure (RVP) to ethanol blends with more than 10 percent ethanol.
U.S. Reps. Ken Buck (R-Colo.) and Trey Gowdy (R-S.C.), posed with one of the few legal AR-15s in Washington D.C. last week, with predictable results. (Photo: Facebook)
A pair of Republican congressmen caught flak after an image with the two holding a controversial rifle, banned in Washington D.C., hit social media.
David Gregory nearly found out the hard way about defying the District of Columbiaâ€™s restrictive gun laws ( though prosecutors lost interest in the story quickly) and now one congressman may be entering into the same sort of kerfuffle. Representative Ken Buck (R-Colorado) tweeted a picture of himself and Trey Gowdy (R-S.C.) holding Buckâ€™s AR-15.
Rep. Trey Gowdy (R-SC) and Rep. Ken Buck (R-CO) might be in hot water after taking a picture with an American flag-painted AR-15, The Hill reported.
U.S. Capitol Police say a Republican lawmaker is allowed to carry an AR-15 assault rifle in his office as long as the gun is unloaded.