FOX News: Politics
President Bill Clinton's top aides began debating how to build a presidential legacy in the days after he won re-election in 1996, according to documents released Friday by the National Archives.
President Obama paid a visit Friday to the desert oasis of wary ally King Abdullah of Saudi Arabia, hoping to reassure the aging monarch who is nervously watching Washington's negotiations with Iran and other U.S. policy in the Middle East.
Just three days after the State Department issued a travel warning for Ukraine, it began promoting a campaign urging Americans to visit the country, prompting confusion and concern from some foreign policy observers.
Christie says Port Authority head has resigned amid traffic scandal, defends ‘thorough’ internal review
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie announced Friday that the chairman of the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey has resigned, on the heels of an internal review which called for reforms at the agency amid questions about controversial lane closures near the George Washington Bridge.
The White House announced a wide-ranging plan Friday aimed at cutting methane emissions from oil and gas drilling, landfills and other sources.
Rank-and-file House Republicans have set up what is described as a "working group" to further review the 2012 Benghazi terror attack, Fox News has learned.
A wave of corruption arrests and investigations is roiling Democratic politicians, posing a potential image problem in an election year.
Former Alabama Sen. Jeremiah Denton, who survived 7 1/2 years as a prisoner of war in North Vietnam and alerted the U.S. military to conditions there when he blinked the word "torture" in Morse code during a television interview, has died. He was 89.
In a classic case of life imitating art, Maryland lawmakers made a cutthroat move against the "House of Cards" production team -- threatening to seize their property through eminent domain if they stop filming in the state.
Administration's hollow enrollment figures won't trump a deepening despair over the president's costly new entitlement program.
Attorney General Eric Holder said Friday that the federal government will recognize about 300 same-sex marriages performed in Michigan before a federal appeals court halted them, despite a decision by Michigan's governor not to recognize those unions.
Rep. Mike Rogers, the powerful and highly visible chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, said Friday that he will not seek re-election in the fall.
Twitter is skeptical that Gov. Christie did not know about the bridge scandal.
A Washington state newspaper is crying foul after a state senator proposed making the paper pay a $150,000-a-year fine for being “one of the top polluters in the county.” It just so happens that the lawmaker, state Sen. Don Benton, had been the subject of a series of critical articles in the same newspaper.
The internal report exonerating Chris Christie in the George Washington Bridge scandal was big enough news that the cable networks went live to the presser during or after President Obama talking about his meeting with Pope Francis.
The Obama administration on Thursday announced plans to place the lesser prairie chicken on a list of threatened species, a move that drew the ire of some Republican lawmakers and energy producers who derided the decision as an "overreach."
Randy Mastro said on “The Kelly File” his investigation was exhaustive and thorough, and in the end completely exonerated Christie.
A press release the Democratic congressman issued to apologize for the leaked video misspells the farming terms “detasseling and baling,” when describing Braley’s farming credentials.
While President Obama said he avoided discussing “social schisms” during his meeting with Pope Francis, the Vatican’s official readout said discussion turned to “the exercise of the rights to religious freedom, life and conscientious objection, as well as the issue of immigration reform.”
Venezuela had the full attention of North and South American diplomats Thursday. The U.S. State Department issued its strongest response yet to the ongoing crisis in the socialist country, saying it would consider imposing sanctions if the administration of President Nicolas Maduro doesn't reconcile with opponents who have been protesting for nearly three months.