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He will seek to reassure jittery allies that America remains committed to bolstering its security and economic ties to the region.
The inquiry was conducted as the FDA prepares a package of rules that would place e-cigarettes under federal regulation for the first time.
The lawyer who argued before the Supreme Court in favor of upholding California's ban on gay marriage learned one of his children is gay.
Candidates are offering high-powered pistols and rifles as a lure to build up their donor lists and expand their base of support.
Thirty-five percent of the 8 million who have enrolled are under age 35.
The president is expected to pitch his program to promote skills training for careers in fields with a growing demand.
They want details on how many enrollees have paid for their plans, the age composition of the enrollees and data's influence on insurers.
President Barack Obama on Friday stepped up efforts to rally his political base heading into a competitive midterm campaign season.
Abruptly on the spot as the new face of "Obamacare," Sylvia Mathews Burwell faces steep challenges, both logistical and political.
The unusual decision follows a political tempest on Capitol Hill related to the diplomat's involvement in the 1979-81 Iran hostage crisis.
President Barack Obama signed two executive actions promising equal pay for women.
Legislation that could result in the early release of about 34,000 prisoners has judges and probation officials intrigued and concerned.
But China has not reciprocated -- a point visiting Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel plans to make in a speech Tuesday.
They celebrated the 25th anniversary of the 41st president's administration.
He would bar federal contractors from retaliating on employees who discuss their pay, and require compensation data based on sex and race.
In the House, however, Republicans favor starkly different approaches to the issue.
After months of wincing in the face of negative ads funded by the industrialists David and Charles Koch, Democrats find a way to fight back.
Congress will hear testimony Thursday on the most ambitious overhaul plan for the mental health care system in decades.
A court ruled that Florida tried to "systematically" cut noncitizen voters from the rolls within 90 days of the 2012 presidential election.
A panel's scheduled vote today would send to the president a long-delayed report, parts of which would be declassified.
The ruling by a sharply split court opens the door even wider for a narrow universe of donors to expand their giving.
The narrow decision was another victory for justices who have whittled back a campaign finance regime they feel violates speech rights.
The program provides funding to 54 children's hospitals, including Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh of UPMC.
In her first head-on questioning from Congress, General Motors' new chief executive, Mary Barra, sought Tuesday to quell a furor.
President Barack Obama hailed the tally topping 7 million, saying it "has made our health care system a lot better."
The 99-page plan is Wisconsin Republican Paul Ryan's last manifesto on government austerity as head of the Budget Committee.
The nation's top auto safety regulator will seek to cast blame on General Motors.
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov advanced far-different proposals on how to calm tensions.
The new electoral restrictions on registering and voting go beyond the voter identification requirements that caused partisan brawls.
Many of the Republican Party's most powerful insiders have begun a behind-the-scenes campaign to draft the former Florida governor.
He called himself "an average product of Middle America," but his story was anything but ordinary.
The administration originally expected 7 million to buy health plans during the law's initial six-month enrollment period.
The taxpayer-funded report relied on interviews with Gov. Chris Christie and other officials in his administration, who were not under oath.
James Schlesinger was a Republican economist who advanced to some of the highest positions of government power in the 1970s.
The first lady prefaced her comments by noting that the United States must "respect the uniqueness" of other cultures and societies.