Amash and Massie are both members of the House Liberty Caucus and provide some of the few Congressional glimmers of hope for libertarians.
Democrats are expected to take the House majority, but will libertarian-friendly Republicans like Thomas Massie and Justin Amash keep their seats?
At least one Republican congressman agrees.
If hatred is the country's main political motivator these days, you might as well lean into it.
The bill may be new, but Amash’s criticism of the Saudi regime is not.
Trump will "now be put to the test," Amash says.
6th Circuit rejects argument that eliminating the one-vote ability to choose a political party's entire candidate slate amounts to intentional racial discrimination. Ruling could have impact in New Mexico.
The libertarian Republican explains why New Mexico's voting change is "primarily a scheme to unfairly benefit the major party establishments."
The allegations against Trump are serious, Amash says. But impeachment, he adds, isn't something to take lightly.
"I didn't come to Washington to make friends."
The bill passed overwhelmingly by a 379-1 House vote, but according to Rep. Amash, it lacks a “constitutional basis.”
In a series of tweets, the libertarian-leaning Republican detailed why Trump's joint press conference with Vladimir Putin was all wrong.
Amash wondered why Mitch McConnell and Paul Ryan even want to be leaders in Congress “if all they intend to do is outsource their jobs to the president.”
"Kavanaugh is not another Gorsuch—not even close."
Amash was one of just three House Republicans to vote against the spending bill.
The incident says a lot of things about the president's character, none of them good.
Boehner openly despised the libertarian Republican from Michigan but actually allowed him and others to debate and vote freely on spending bills.
The vaunted policy wonk's career has expanded the size, scope, and spending of government.
The firebrand Michigan congressman unloads on the GOP leadership's unwillingness to shrink government's size, scope, and spending.
Push by lawmakers for stricter warrant requirements fails.