Chaffetz Airs Video of March 4 Secret Service Incident
Rep. Jason Chaffetz, R-Utah, for the first time publicly aired a video of an incident on March 4 in which two senior Secret Service agents disrupted an active bomb investigation after allegedly spending the night drinking at a retirement party.
Secret Service Comes Under Fire From House Oversight Panel
The Secret Service came under renewed criticism on Tuesday, when a lawmaker alleged a woman was able to drop an object she claimed was a bomb just outside the White House earlier this month, then avoid capture for three days.
Oversight Committee Calls on Head of Safety Agency to Resign
In no uncertain terms, Republicans and Democrats alike called on the head of a troubled government safety agency to step down amid charges that he used personal email for official business and retaliated against employees.
House Committee Launches TSA Investigation
The House’s top oversight committee officially launched its investigation into the Transportation Security Administration today with bipartisan support, citing allegations that an employee manipulated air marshals’ flight schedules and could have accessed government databases inappropriately, among other misconduct.
House Republican Calls on Holder to Halt D.C. Marijuana Legalization
House Republicans who are ordering Mayor Muriel E. Bowser not to move forward with legalizing marijuana in the District, warning of stiff federal penalties, said they are not preparing to take legal action against the city should it proceed in defiance of a congressional funding rider.
Chairman Chaffetz Discusses FCC & White House Coordination on Net Neutrality
Fox News Special Report with Bret Baier.
FCC Chief Pressed to Release Net Neutrality Rules
A key Republican lawmaker in Congress called for Federal Communications Commission Chairman Tom Wheeler to make proposed net neutrality regulations public before a planned Thursday vote on the measure.
The White House Emails at the Center of Washington’s Brewing New Neutrality Storm
Republican lawmakers are not pleased with the FCC's proposed new open Internet rules — set to be publicly released next Thursday — that call for aggressively regulating broadband providers like a utility. And they want to know how the FCC came up with them.