Koch-funded groups are split on a key issue in the tax debate.
The most heated exchanges during Attorney General Jeff Sessions’ appearance before the Senate Judiciary Committee last week concerned his ever-shifting explanation of what he discussed—or didn’t discuss—with Russian officials while serving as Donald Trump’s “go-to person” on foreign policy during the 2016 presidential campaign.
The Koch Brothers talk a good game against “corporate welfare," but have received some $363 million in taxpayer subsidies.
Fourteen of the pay-to-play group's biggest corporate funders are among the 100 worst federal violators since 2000.
Judges petitioned the state's highest court for new recusal rules, they refused to even have a public hearing. Now citizens are having their own hearings.
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) voted on September 20 that it would take steps toward protecting consumers from the hazards posed by the flame retardants.
A new study of registered voters in Dane and Milwaukee Counties who did not vote in the 2016 presidential election found that approximately 17,000-23,000 eligible voters in those counties were prevented or deterred from voting by Wisconsin’s voter ID law. Due to financial constraints, the social scientists were only able to do a study of two of Wisconsin’s 72 counties, but the authors say that extrapolating statewide as many as 45,000 people stayed home because of the law.
As Mueller homes in on the White House, the need to protect his investigation grows.
The Center for Media and Democracy signed onto a letter calling on senators to support two bipartisan bills designed to protect Special Counsel Robert Mueller from being fired by President Trump.
"Not-so-great-8" responsible for more than $6 billion in federal fines and penalties since 2000.