The old adage that people may want the ox gored, but not their ox, appears to hold true in the findings of an Quinnipiac poll published last week in Ohio.
Kentucky's Democratic Congressperson, John Yarmuth, voted against the repeal of health care reform, voicing the opinion of the Kentucky working people.
Retaliation against a third-party employee is illegal under federal law, the Supreme Court ruled.
The case of Kelley Williams-Bolar, an African American resident of Akron, Ohio, highlights the ongoing problems of racism and segregation in our country.
Massachusetts is one of only five states without a law aimed at ending human trafficking, but a bill introduced Jan. 20 into both the Massachusetts Senate and House of Representatives aims to change that.
The Chicago Chamber of Commerce announced it's endorsement of 35 aldermanic candidates Jan. 26.
A campaign backed by organized labor, to curb the power of Senate minorities to halt virtually every piece of legislation by filibustering, went down in flames in the tradition-bound chamber on Jan. 27.
Senate Democrats came out swinging Jan. 26 against a GOP budget plan they said risks the loss of 1 million jobs.
According to a federal panel, "reckless" banks and faulty regulators were the chief source of the recent crisis.
The Illinois Supreme Court will decide if Rahm Emanuel will stay on the mayoral ballot for Chicago's Feb. 22 election. But is he the right choice for Chicagoans?