President Biden took note of the ongoing and rising tide of racist violence, accurately pointing out that “the most dangerous terrorist threat to our homeland is white supremacy.” And Biden is not alone in that assessment.
Abortion foes have been very busy in the past year since an early draft of the Dobbs decision was leaked to the press—widening their attacks on women's reproductive rights.
The U.S. Department of Labor said that three separate franchises that operate a total of 62 McDonald’s restaurants across four states illegally employed 305 children sometimes without even paying them.
Georgia now empowers any parent to initiate a process to challenge to material believed to be “harmful to minors," in their opinion.
Columnist Jay Bookman opines that of all the potential indictments of the former president the least important concerns hush money allegedly paid to a porn star.
The GOP has forfeited the ability to defend itself against stupidity and has become a party in which even its best-educated must feign a level of ignorance that would get you flunked from a ninth-grade civics class.
The federal government paid more than $478 billion from 2015 to 2021 in farm subsidies for crop insurance, disasters, conservation payments. And the top 1% collected 27% of the total.
Warnock enjoyed a significant lead among early voters, and while Walker’s tally crept up throughout Tuesday night thanks to Election Day voters, he failed to overcome Warnock’s firewall.
While pharmaceutical companies argued against Medicare price negotiation, saying it would harm research and development of new drugs and innovation, polling has found strong public support.
The Georgia Supreme Court on Wednesday ruled against the Republican Party attempts to block local election officials from conducting advanced voting the Saturday after Thanksgiving.
Trump has been blamed for helping Warnock and Sen. Jon Ossoff win in 2021 when he spent the time before the January runoff telling Georgians the state’s election system was not trustworthy instead of stumping for candidates.
Black voters make up more than a quarter of the Alabama's population, but only one congressional district would be majority Black under the voting map drawn by the Republican-controlled state legislature.