WASHINGTON -- A year after Republican National Committee Chairman Reince Priebus commissioned a report that suggested sweeping changes in how the party operates, he touted progress on many fronts -- but distanced himself from a key recommendation to increase its appeal to the Latino community: support for comprehensive immigration reform.
Reince Priebus, chairman of the Republican National Committee, outlined Tuesday how the GOP is expanding its presence in minority communities and emphasizing issues like Obamacare.
President Obama on Saturday resumed his push to make millions more U.S. workers eligible for overtime pay, amid continued criticism that his efforts to close the country’s so-called “income gap” will hurt U.S. businesses.
Its 60-second ad, called "Do Nothing," takes a notably tougher tone on immigration reform.
When Democrats in the state House of Representatives and Senate began the journey to raise money for the 2014 elections, they cast a wide net to attract the dollars needed for upcoming campaigns.
GOP’s refusal to deal with the issue could signal a dismal future.
When Denver immigrant-rights activist Ricardo Martinez read the GOP's principles on immigration reform released last week, he latched onto the word "special."
White House press secretary Jay Carney on Friday said House Republicans had made progress on immigration reform and characterized their position on the issue last year as “self-deportation.”
President Obama said he's not going to "prejudge" what gets to his desk on immigration, but sounded optimistic that Democrats and Republicans in Congress could coalesce around some form of legislation dealing with the issue. "I think the principle that we don't want two classes of people in America is ...
House Republicans released a set of broad “standards” for immigration reform Thursday that would allow many undocumented immigrants to “get right with the law” and live legally in the United States if they meet a set of stringent requirements and if tough border security triggers are met.