Latest Tom DeLay Stories
HOUSTON (Reuters) - Former House Majority Leader Tom Delay's name must stay on a Texas ballot in upcoming congressional elections, despite his decision to withdraw from the race, a U.S. court judge in Austin, Texas, ruled on Thursday.
By Frank Scheck NEW YORK (Hollywood Reporter) - F
By Richard Cowan WASHINGTON (Reuters) - A Senate panel voted on Thursday to delay a post-September 11 border security program requiring passports or other high-tech IDs for everyone entering the United States following concerns about lagging technology and poor coordination with Canada.
By Donna Smith WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Senate Republicans, lacking the support needed to pass a compromise bill that would eliminate most taxes on inherited wealth, on Tuesday abandoned plans to vote on it this week.
By Andy Sullivan WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Indian tribes should strengthen their election laws and contracting rules to prevent corrupt lobbyists like Jack Abramoff from exploiting them, a Senate committee recommended on Thursday.
By Deborah Charles WASHINGTON (Reuters) - A former Bush administration official was convicted on Tuesday of lying about his links to Jack Abramoff, a disgraced lobbyist whose ties to powerful Republicans have embarrassed the party.
By John Crawley WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The U.S. House of Representatives voted on Wednesday to delay for one year a Bush Administration proposal to ease restrictions on foreign investment in U.S. airlines.
By Richard Cowan WASHINGTON (Reuters) - House Democrats will decide next week whether to remove Rep. William Jefferson from a powerful committee pending the outcome of a federal investigation of the Louisiana Democrat on possible bribery charges. "We will take it up next Thursday," said Rep.
By Joanne Kenen WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Fallen Majority Leader Tom DeLay of Texas left the U.S. House of Representatives he once led on Thursday with a ringing defense of conservatism and his no-holds barred brand of partisanship. "Partisanship ...
By Thomas Ferraro WASHINGTON (Reuters) - Members of the U.S. Congress and their aides took free trips worth nearly $50 million paid for by corporations, trade associations and other private groups between January 2000 and June 2005, according to a study released on Monday.