The U.S. Federal Communications Commission said on Saturday it was launching a "full investigation" into a false wireless emergency alert that a ballistic missile was headed for Hawaii, the chairman of the commission said.
U.S. Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said on Friday he believed the Republican tax cuts will ultimately become revenue neutral over 10 years due to higher growth, but the Treasury will likely ask Congress for more money to implement the plan.
Veterans Affairs Secretary David Shulkin discusses his strategy toward solving the opioid crisis and slowing down the suicide rate among female veterans.
As Congress nears an impending Jan. 19 vote on the reauthorization of Section 702 of the Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act, Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) is threatening to do “everything he can” to ensure it doesn’t pass unless significant changes are made.
In New Jersey and California, top Democratic officials want to let people make charitable contributions to the state instead of paying certain taxes.
This week's announcement that the U.S. Justice Department was ditching its hands-off approach to states that have legalized marijuana initially sent some in the industry into a tailspin, just days after California's $7 billion recreational weed market opened for business.
The Federal Reserve should only as a last resort adjust interest rates to deal with financial instabilities thought to imperil the U.S. economy, and instead rely primarily on regulations and supervision, a top Fed official said on Saturday.
A lot of developments this week in two cases that the FBI and Obama Justice Department tried to bury and the Clintons tried to run from and one development in the Democratic National Committee and Clinton campaign financing of the anti-Trump dossier.
For months, the FBI has been investigating the Clinton Foundation, while simultaneously trying to determine whether the former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton engaged in “pay-to-play” politics.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions’s decision to rescind the Obama-era policy that allowed states to decide on a case-by-case scenario whether to legalize marijuana could endanger a burgeoning industry and, some Republicans say, contradicts President Trump’s campaign platform in 2016.
Americans scrambling to prepay 2018 state and local taxes before year end may not get the federal deductions they hoped for, but that did not slow the rush on Thursday in some of the nation's highest-taxed municipalities.
The U.S. Internal Revenue Service on Wednesday advised homeowners who are rushing to prepay their 2018 property taxes before a law signed by President Donald Trump takes effect next year that the payment may not be tax-deductible.
Concerns about possible biases within the FBI-- particularly pertaining to special counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation into Russia’s interference in the 2016 presidential election -- escalated on Tuesday when Florida Republican Francis Rooney called for a “purge” of the intelligence agency and the Department of Justice.
Russian-based Kaspersky Lab has sued the U.S. government over a decision to ban use of the company’s products at all federal agencies due to national security concerns.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Prioritizing national sovereignty over alliances, President Donald Trump is poised to outline a new national security strategy that envisions nations in a perpetual state of competition, reverses Obama-era warnings on climate change, and de-emphasizes multinational agreements that have dominated the United States' foreign policy since the Cold War.
Count President Donald Trump among the personal winners in the $1.5 trillion tax package that congressional Republicans are on the verge of passing.
For two weeks, Republican Sen. Marco Rubio of Florida fumed that his party rejected his efforts to steer more money to low-income families in the GOP tax plan by making a child tax credit more accessible.
Despite the sheer size and society-spanning impact of the $1.5 trillion tax overhaul, the quickest and most potent political victory that Republicans would savor by pushing the bill through Congress next week may be what it averts: another big GOP legislative crash in the age of Trump.
The Justice Department is turning to some of the nation's biggest media and telecom companies to aid in its effort to block AT&T's proposed takeover of Time Warner, asking lawyers and officials from these outfits whether the companies' executives would consider becoming government witnesses when the case goes to trial, the FOX Business Network has learned.