In The News
Election integrity advocates are deeply worried about a bill in Texas that would make it easy for any losing candidate to force an audit long after an election is over.
The Trump International Hotel in Washington, D.C., a hangout for Republican allies of former President Donald Trump during his term at the White House, was a big money loser for Trump's company, according to a cache of documents released by congressional Democrats on Friday.
Hundreds of pages of the hotel’s financial documents show that the federally leased hotel lost $71 million while Trump was in office.
Former President Donald Trump provided “misleading information about the financial situation” of his hotel in Washington while he was in office, according to the House Oversight and Reform Committee.
- Former President Donald Trump’s luxury hotel in Washington, D.C., lost more than $70 million from 2016 to 2020, according to newly released filings that his accountants submitted to the hotel’s landlord, the General Services Administration.
Former President Donald Trump's company lost more than $70 million on his Washington, D.C., hotel during his four years in office despite taking in millions from foreign governments, according to documents released Friday by a congressional committee investigating his business.
There was no significant 2020 election fraud in Arizona's Maricopa County, partisan election reviewers again acknowledged in testimony before Congress on Thursday.
Arizona officials on Thursday testified before Congress that they were not surprised that a Republican-led audit of a key county's 2020 election results failed to find evidence of fraud or that it has fueled conspiracy theories that have undermined the public's faith in democracy.
Federal lawmakers are demanding more information on the massive oil spill off the coast of Orange County as a legislative battle looms over whether to include a ban on future offshore drilling in a scaled-down $3.5-trillion bill.
With climate change fueling ever more weather-related disasters, the country needs to move away from basing its emergency preparedness plans on historical precedent and seek new models for future threats, Federal Emergency Management Agency Administrator Deanne Criswell told lawmakers Tuesday.