You know, for a caucus called "freedom"...
Republicans embrace presidential authoritarianism, continuing a foul bipartisan tradition of legislating immigration through the executive branch.
The bill would likely stop Trump from using the "military version of eminent domain."
The legislative branch is failing its basic constitutional duties, out of cowardly fear of a blustery president.
You should call for a guest worker program to solve the problem of unauthorized immigration.
Drama over a possible government shutdown came to a head today. But Amash is sure of "one thing": The eventual deal won't be good for the country.
Senate Republicans are torn between their hatred of voting on bills, their fear of poking the bear, and their love of confirming judges.
Plus: U.S. support for gay speakers rose as support for racist speakers diminished.
"It could very well be that the Crown Prince had knowledge of this tragic event—maybe he did and maybe he didn't!” Trump said earlier.
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.”