Joint Chiefs of Staff Chairman Gen. Martin Dempsey tells Senators that new air campaign won't be "shock and awe" but instead "persistent and sustainable". Steve Handelsman reports.
Congress gets back to work today, and they have a lot to get done in a short period of time. Tracie Potts reports.
Lawmakers were supposed to be away on break, but they can't agree on immigration. Tracie Potts reports.
Republicans and Democrats work to compromise on a bill to ease the pressure on the southern border before they all go home for summer break. Brian Mooar reports.
President Obama works to get an infrastructure bill through Congress before the Highway Trust Fund completely runs dry. Brian Mooar reports.
Today is the day the Department of Health and Human Services is allowing media to take a tour of the holding facility for illegal immigrants at Fort Sill.
The day after he declared immigration reform dead, president Barak Obama ran into the realities of trying to fix, on his own, a system flooded by the new wave of children arriving from poor and violent nations like Honduras and Guatemala.
New attacks on Baghdad have lawmakers weighing their options.
The debate over healthier school lunches heats up on Capitol Hill.
Lawmakers debate different ways to prevent another tragic base shooting.
Congress considers bill offering aid to Ukraine.
Congress has given its final approval to a sweeping five-year farm bill that provides food for the needy and subsidies for farmers.
Thornberry talks about issues ranging from the NSA to the drought in Texoma.
Congress returns to work, plunging immediately into policy battles that will shape their campaigns for the November elections.
The House of Representatives appears poised to pass a modest budget agreement that would essentially forestall the threat of a government shutdown through late 2015 in a Thursday evening vote.
Republican Paul Ryan and Democrat Patty Murray reach two year budget deal. But will Congress sign-off and avoid another government shutdown
Congress has a lot to do, and much time to get it all done.
Will controversial farm subsidies remain in the next Farm Bill headed to Congress?
New poll numbers show that Americans are fed up with Congress, as a deal on the debt ceiling may be in the works.
So what is the impact of the government shutdown on the average American?