The latest news on sequestration
WASHINGTON (AP) — A fiscal deadline all but blown, President Barack Obama says he once again wants to seek a big fiscal deal that would raise taxes and trim billions from expensive and ever growing entitlement programs. But with automatic federal spending cuts ready to start taking their toll, the path toward that grand bargain Obama campaigned on last year has significantly narrowed.
Limiting job creators' access to capital at this critical point in the life of our nation's economy is a profoundly bad idea.
Few Americans know their hard-earned tax dollars subsidize Egypt's military.
President should expedite, not road-block, energy development on federal lands and waters.
The E-mail exchange raises more questions about the reporter than the Obama administration
When asked what to cut, Americans wanted most programs to remain funded as is or to receive more funding.
The famed journalist accuses the president of fibbing over sequester.
Politicians need to get our fiscal house in order, but risk cutting defense too far, too fast in an uncertain world.
Is Obama exaggerating the effects of budget cuts to pressure lawmakers?
The majority of Americans don't want their life disrupted, and if threatened, they want someone else to pay for it.