Latest Tom DeLay Stories
By Thomas Ferraro WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Republicans in the U.S. House of Representatives, rocked by an ethics scandal, gathered at a secluded Maryland town on Thursday for a retreat, hoping to regroup under new leadership and position themselves to retain power in November's elections.
By Andy Sullivan WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Sens. John McCain and Barack Obama patched up a feud and pledged on Wednesday to work together to enact new lobbying limits in the wake of the Jack Abramoff influence-peddling scandal.
By Susan Cornwell WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Ohio Republican Rep. John Boehner is a low-key Midwestern conservative whose sociable exterior masks the toughness of an experienced and canny politician, now in the top ranks of congressional leadership.
By Richard Cowan and Thomas Ferraro WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Rep. John Boehner of Ohio upset a former deputy to indicted Texan Tom DeLay on Thursday to become majority leader of the scandal-rocked U.S. House of Representatives.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Rep. John Boehner of Ohio upset a former deputy to indicted Texan Tom DeLay on Thursday to become majority leader of the scandal-rocked U.S. House of Representatives. Rep.
By Richard Cowan and Thomas Ferraro WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Republicans in the U.S. House of Representatives, trying to move beyond an ethics scandal that threatens their hold on power, will meet behind closed doors on Thursday to elect a majority leader to replace indicted Rep.
By Steve Holland NASHVILLE, Tennessee (Reuters) - President Bush on Wednesday called for overhauling the way lobbyists do business in Washington in the wake of the Jack Abramoff scandal, and the House of Representatives took a first step but delayed introduction of a broader measure.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - At least five photos show U.S. President George W. Bush with the lobbyist at the center of a corruption scandal, TIME magazine reported on Sunday.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Democrats accused Republicans on Saturday of using "doublespeak" and abusing their power in order to help special interest groups.
By Richard Cowan WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Democrats on Wednesday unveiled their cure for ethics scandals that have engulfed the Republican-controlled Congress, including shutting down "pay-to-play" arrangements that created unusually close ties between lawmakers and lobbyists.
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