While forty states provide for the recall of state and local elected officials, there is no federal recall law that could lead to the removal of someone like Santos from Congress.
When multiple hazards such as droughts, heat waves, wildfires and extreme rainfall interact, human disasters often result. And the ability to prepare for and manage multiple hazards will be increasingly essential.
A researcher has isolated five types of threat utilizing the speech generalities of "us" and "them" and how they are used to divide societies and trigger violence.
When California gets storms like the atmospheric rivers that hit in December 2022 and January 2023, water managers around the state probably shake their heads and ask why they can’t hold on to more of that water.
The Speaker of the House is the most visible and authoritative spokesperson for the majority party in the House. Speakers articulate an agenda and explain legislative action to other Washington officials as well as the public.
Despite the unprecedented action by the January 6th committee of the criminal referral of the ex-president for a variety of charges, Congressional committees have a long and effective history.
Teddy Roosevelt wanted the limelight that went with the presidency again and announced that he would run against the incumbent president of his own party, a longtime close friend and colleague whose nomination he had engineered four years earlier.
There are several key characteristics that stand out in the collapses of both the Charitable Corporation in 1732 and FTX today.
A professor of constitutional law helps explain why the recommended charges against Trump are important, where they fall short—and what could come next.
A bipartisan group of congressional leaders aims to pass reforms to the 1887 law governing Presidential elections, the Electoral Count Act, before the end of 2022.
Some of our strongest wind resources are well away from shore in locations with hundreds of feet of water below, so it makes good sense to deploy floating wind turbines to harvest this energy.
Far-right extremists or other hate groups can claim they are just venting or even fantasizing—both of which would be protected under the First Amendment. For this reason, seditious conspiracy charges have historically been hard to prosecute.