Members of Congress support ‘regular order’ only as long as it delivers the policy outcomes they desire.
Economist Veronique de Rugy discusses Paul Ryan’s tax reform, deductions, and the future of work on this episode of The Federalist Radio Hour.
The way Republican leaders corralled the votes previously left them unable to oppose the president’s agreement to suspend the debt ceiling and fund the government for three months.
Republicans in Congress need to learn that defeated warriors don’t get to pick their battles.
Senior Editors Mollie Hemingway and David Harsanyi debate their takes on current Republican failures in light of this week’s news.
Since the inauguration congressional Republicans have acted like they have an equal seat at the table. They don’t have that, and they don’t deserve it. And Trump should stop pretending they do.
Trump doesn’t like McConnell and Ryan, and never did. He likes Chuck Schumer, and knows Chuck always makes money for his partners.
After Charlottesville, the Left’s tendency to smear anyone who disagrees with them as a Nazi is spiraling to the point of paranoid insanity.
Allowing corrosive political discourse to infect our lives any more than it has would be a tragedy.
We need to talk about sleeve-gate.
No one has to agree with House Speaker Paul Ryan, or any other member of Congress for that matter. But what ever happened to basic manners?
The GOP health care bill is mostly political theater, yet the Left is acting like Republicans just destroyed health care, while Republicans are celebrating.
Health care experts, Avik Roy and Chris Jacobs, join Federalist Radio Hour to break down where Congress stands on their attempt to repeal Obamacare.
The Ryan Plan is dead. It’s time to figure out how conservatives can actually fix our health care woes, and not just put another Band-Aid on the problem.
Geraldo Rivera said a group of congressional Republicans committed ‘treason’ for opposing an extremely unpopular plan to replace Obamacare.
Whether tanking the American Health Care Act is ultimately viewed as a ‘deliverance’ will depend on whether lawmakers can learn the right lessons from an entirely predictable defeat.
The only way the Obamacare replacement bill could have turned out worse is if Republicans had actually passed it. Thank the House Freedom Caucus.
Staff writer at The Atlantic, McKay Coppins, joins the Federalist Radio Hour to discuss his recent reporting on the House GOP bill, President Trump, and Tucker Carlson.
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