A Republican strategist who pleaded guilty to conspiracy Thursday said in court that at least eight people were used as conduits for illegal corporate donations from an Indianapolis gaming company to former Indiana Sen. Brent Waltz when he ran for U.S. Congress in 2016.
Dave Calhoun, who officially took charge Monday, pushed to release humiliating internal messages last week even though they may darken public perception for years to come.
Several conservative economists now say the law so far has fallen short of its central promise to spread prosperity broadly.
More than 7,600 stores closed this year through October, a record for that point in the year, according to Credit Suisse. And the outlook for 2020 doesn’t look any brighter.
When he first pursued public office, Pete Buttigieg emphasized his McKinsey experience, claiming he was “part of billion-dollar decisions made by Fortune 500 companies.”
Democratic presidential hopeful Pete Buttigieg sells his health-care plan as a moderate alternative to “Medicare-for-all”—offering a government-sponsored plan to those who want it while letting others keep their private and employer-sponsored insurance.
At least some of the messages were written by the same Boeing pilot whose 2016 messages were released in October and were the subject of sharp questioning by lawmakers, according to a person familiar with their contents who wasn’t authorized to discuss them.
The evolution is arguably working for Buttigieg, who now regularly polls in the top tier of the Democratic candidates. But it’s also given rise to complaints that the mayor of South Bend is carefully calculating his positions rather than passionately expressing his principles.
With nearly 30 states considering some form of legislation that tackles athlete compensation, NCAA President Mark Emmert said he is now open to federal lawmakers potentially crafting uniform guidelines that help reshape the college athletic model.
Without comment or noted dissent, the court turned down a petition from Boise, Idaho, whose law against camping and sleeping on sidewalks was struck down by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit as a violation of the Constitution’s ban on cruel and unusual punishment.
The committee voted 23-17 along party lines on the charges. The full House is expected to vote to impeach Trump next week, though Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., has said there is “no chance” his chamber will vote to remove him from office.
The rule would tighten work requirements for able-bodied adults with no dependents, the U.S. Department of Agriculture announced.
Pete Buttigieg unveiled a proposal Tuesday to correct troubling health disparities among African-Americans and Hispanics—a crucial constituency to win over to have any hope of securing the Democratic presidential nomination.
The tie-up of the brokerage companies reflects the shift from a commission-heavy revenue stream to one more reliant on interest income and other client services.
The brouhaha erupted after tenured business professor Eric Rasmusen tweeted an article that states women are too emotional for academia.
Pete Buttigieg wants to build a bridge to the religious right. But tension within his in-laws’ family highlights how difficult that might be.
The lawsuit, filed in the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, marks the latest round in an escalating fight between the White House and California officials over how quickly the nation’s auto fleet must increase its fuel-efficiency.
The country’s leading newspaper union issued a scathing analysis of the proposed Gannett-GateHouse merger Friday, saying the deal would drive down wages and employment for journalists at hundreds of newspapers. The merger will affect a dozen newspapers in Indiana.
Peer-to-peer transactions, in which one party buys a service and the other lands a gig, are on the rise and can be found in every category.