The House on Tuesday took a step forward on President Biden's infrastructure and social spending goals after Democratic leadership forged a deal with moderates who are leery of excessive spending.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi on Thursday announced a major pay boost for top House staff members that will allow them to make more money than elected members of Congress.
Far from shying away from sweeping reforms at the helm of one of the slimmest of majorities in Congress ever, the Democratic leader openly acknowledged his party is seeking to make big structural changes not seen in the U.S. for generations.
Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer on Wednesday pushed back on Republicans refusing to raise the debt ceiling and insisted that paying the country's bills is a bipartisan obligation.
President Biden on Tuesday touted the bipartisanship forged in the Senate to pass his roughly $1 trillion infrastructure legislation and gave a special shout out to Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell for backing his major legislative priority.
The Senate on Tuesday passed a major $1 trillion infrastructure spending bill in a significant show of bipartisan force that marked a big step forward for President Biden's domestic agenda.
The Senate on Saturday convincingly advanced the bipartisan $1 trillion infrastructure bill in a key test vote to break the filibuster, putting the upper chamber one step closer to passing one of President Biden’s marquee spending priorities.
The bipartisan infrastructure bill would add $256 billion to the deficit over the next 10 years, according to a highly-anticipated nonpartisan budget report that will likely exacerbate concerns among Republican lawmakers regarding the price tag of President Biden’s initiative.
Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell blasted President Biden for caving to the "far left" by extending an eviction moratorium for millions of tenants that he compared to "socialism."