Is there any job in the military — frontline combat or on special commando missions — that women can not do?
All eyes were on the Ways and Means Committee when they took up the IRS issue.
Hurrying to check a growing controversy, President Barack Obama ousted the acting commissioner of the Internal Revenue Service late Wednesday amid an outcry over revelations that the agency had improperly targeted tea party groups for scrutiny when they filed for tax-exempt status.
Some pet owners opt to have a veterinarian come into their home to make the process more comfortable for both them and the pet. However, new a new law is quickly putting a stop to that option, which many are hoping will be changed soon.
A Senate aide and a lobbyist say two senators have struck a bipartisan deal on expanding background checks to more firearms purchases. The agreement could build support for President Barack Obama’s drive to curb gun violence.
The U.S. Postal Service says it will delay plans to cut Saturday mail delivery because Congress isn’t allowing the change.
KDKA-AM’s Larry and John talk to Jillian Soto, sister of one of the teachers killed during the Newtown school shooting, about her view of gun control and her work in Washington, DC.
KDKA-AM’s Larry and John talk to US Congressman Keith Rothfus on what the Sequester is and what is being done about it.
Federal officials are now looking into the fatal Legionnaire’s Disease outbreak at the Pittsburgh VA.
This New Year ushers in a new Congress and a large Freshman class. Here’s hoping that new faces create needed change on the Hill.
Congress refused to vote for relief for the victims of Hurricane Sandy. The first Republican President famously said “a house divided against itself cannot stand.” The same holds true for the Republican Party today.
Missed the Thursday edition of the KDKA Afternoon News? Well, here’s a recap of the highlights.
For all the commotion — some would say insanity — that Washington created over the fiscal cliff these last few weeks, you’d think final approval of a bill late Tuesday night to avoid the cliff would mark lots of changes in tax rates for average Americans. Not so.
All it needs now is the President’s signature. Late Tuesday night, the House of Representatives approved a bill to avert the Fiscal Cliff.
Racing against the clock, the White House reached agreement with congressional Republicans late Monday on a deal to prevent across-the-board tax increases and spending cuts to government programs from taking effect at midnight, according to administration and Senate Democratic officials.