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Gov. Janet Napolitano is heading out to Indiana this weekend to stump for Democratic presidential hopeful Barrack Obama just days before the Hoosier state holds its pivotal primary elections.
WASHINGTON — Sen. Evan Bayh, a centrist Democrat from Indiana, announced Monday that he won't seek a third term in Congress, giving Republicans a chance to pick up a Senate seat.
Iraq Study Group Co-Chairmen, former Secretary of State James A. Baker III, left, and former Indiana Rep. Lee Hamilton discuss their Group\'s report while testifying before the Senate Armed Services Committee on Capitol Hill in Washington Thursd
The Arizona Legislature will look for innovative ways to fund construction of additional freeway miles during its 2007 session, the state Senate’s new majority leader said Wednesday.
WASHINGTON — Senate Republicans on Saturday doomed an effort that would have given hundreds of thousands of young illegal immigrants a path to legal status if they enrolled in college or joined the military.
WASHINGTON - Supreme Court nominee Samuel Alito is "clearly within the mainstream" and shouldn't be filibustered, declared a Republican who helped fashion a plan limiting parliamentary roadblocks for judicial nominees.
WASHINGTON - Gen. Michael Hayden moved a step closer Tuesday to becoming the nation's 20th CIA chief, where he will take over a spy agency looking for a leader to steer it through troubles ranging from al-Qaida threats to Washington politics.
WASHINGTON — The close race for majority control of the Senate comes down to whether Republican candidates in Massachusetts and Connecticut can win over President Barack Obama's voters and Democrats from Indiana to Arizona can impress Mitt Romney's GOP backers.
An effort to limit the ability of unions to collect fees directly from the paychecks of employees is a priority for state and national Republicans, the president of the Arizona Senate said Monday.
February 25, 2005
WASHINGTON — For critical Senate races, Republicans are turning to the playbook that served them so well in the 2010 elections. They're saturating the airwaves with political ads detailing the perils of "Obamacare" and the nation's growing debt.
WASHINGTON - The Democratic-controlled Senate Foreign Relations Committee dismissed President Bush's plans to increase troops strength in Iraq on Wednesday as "not in the national interest," an unusual wartime repudiation of the commander in chief.
May 12, 2005
Gov. Romney said over and over again that he was severely conservative. Romney supported personhood amendments (to make all abortions and the use of contraception illegal) in Mississippi and the Congress.
KABUL, Afghanistan - U.S. Sen. Hillary Rodham Clinton ate with U.S. soldiers from New York and Indiana at the main U.S. base in Afghanistan on Sunday before meeting with the top U.S. general in Afghanistan and President Hamid Karzai, officials said.
With Arizona’s prisons bursting at the seams, the state nixed several offers last week to build more space to house thousands of inmates.
Arizona already has the word "God" in its motto, albeit in Latin. But the word could soon show up on some license plates.
By midnight Tuesday, millions of conservatives probably will believe that the nation, foundering on the reefs of sin, is ruined.
WASHINGTON - Republican Sen. John McCain said Sunday he is taking the initial steps for a White House bid in 2008, setting up a committee that allows a potential candidate to raise money and travel the country to gauge support.
September 8, 2004
WASHINGTON - President Bush told members of Congress on Wednesday he supports giving a new national intelligence director strong budgetary authority over much of the nation's intelligence community, a key provision in the Sept. 11 commission's recommendations.
July 24, 2004
Gen. David Petraeus and Ambassador Ryan Crocker were impressive in last week’s hearings regarding the current situation in Iraq, a year-plus into the “surge” and a few months into the inevitable drawdown of the additional troops provided by the surge.
The phrase often heard in the early reaction to President Bush's nomination of John Roberts to the Supreme Court was "not much is known about" the appellate judge. His record has been described as "enigmatic."