Sen Al Franken (D-MN) and Chuck Schumer run away from TRN's Jason Mattera's tough questions about their involvement in the IRS scandal.
Islamist militants staged twin suicide car bombings on an army base and a French-run uranium mine in Niger on Thursday, killing at least 20 people.
The murder of a British soldier on the streets of London appears to be the work of Islamic radicals. Police arrest two more suspects. British Prime Minister says the attack will "bring us together."
The Boy Scouts of America threw open its ranks Thursday to gay Scouts but not gay Scout leaders, a move that LGBT activists are calling the "first step" to full inclusion of gays in scouting.
President Barack Obama announced a renewed push to close the Guantanamo Bay detention center in Cuba, including lifting a moratorium on prisoner transfers to Yemen.
Protesters vented their anger at the IRS in Cincinnati on Tuesday. The IRS is under investigation, amid revelations that a Cincinnati-base IRS division singled out conservative groups for additional scrutiny.
Law enforcement sources say police have evidence of a criminal connection between Ibragim Todashev and Boston bombing suspect Tamerlan Tsarnaev's involvement in an unsolved grisly triple murder in Waltham, Mass.
State Department Deputy Spokesman Patrick Ventrell announced on Monday that employees identified by the Accountability Review Board as responsible for the security failures that lead to the Benghazi attacks are receiving pay five months after being put on administrative leave.
White House Spokesman Jay Carney became a little defensive when he was asked by CBS' Major Garrett if the recent scandals were "partisan fishing expeditions" on Tuesday. After Carney asserted that Benghazi, IRS targeting, and Department of Justice seizure of AP records all had partisan elements.
In Tuesday's Senate hearings into the ever-widening IRS scandal, outgoing IRS chief, Steve Miller, acknowledged that the planted question that broke the story last week was his idea. The "planted question" refers to the way in which the IRS chose to release the findings of the Inspector General's report a week ago Friday.
A federal appeals court has backed the U.S. government's refusal to make public photos and video of Osama Bin Laden taken after his death.
In an online video, ex-congressman Anthony Weiner says he's going to run for NYC mayor. Weiner resigned from Congress after admitting he sent lewd pictures of himself to several women via Twitter.
Myanmar President Thein Sein invited US companies to help create a "market economy" and end the isolation of his once-reclusive state, during a landmark visit to Washington.
Three families from Newtown, Connecticut will lobby Illinois senators today to enact a controversial new gun control law.
White House Press Secretary Jay Carney said on Monday that President Barack Obama is endorsing a federal shield law for reporters seeking to protect their confidential sources, and 'is very happy to see the Senate take it up again."
Syrian state media reports government forces are pushing deeper into Qusair, a strategic opposition-held town near the Lebanese border. Amateur video, shot over the weekend, shows rebels under attack as the area was shelled.
North Korea on Monday fired more projectiles into the sea off its east coast, South Korean officials said, urging Pyongyang to refrain from "tension-creating acts."
Fox News reacted aggressively Monday to the news that one of its reporters, James Rosen, had been heavily targeted by the Justice Department. Brit Hume, the longtime anchor for the network, appeared multiple times throughout the day to condemn the targeting of reporters.