House Republican leaders are changing tactics on the Iran nuclear deal after blowback from conservatives.
Rep. Peter Roskam said Thursday he isn’t ruling out another run for leadership, just a year after the Illinois Republican was routed in his race for majority whip.
House Republicans have agreed on a new strategy to stop the clock on Congress' review period for the Iran nuclear deal.
House Republicans are threatening a lawsuit over the administration’s nuclear deal with Iran.
Congress returned to Washington on Tuesday, sure in the knowledge that the Iran nuclear deal would hold – if by no other means than through President Obama’s veto of any congressional attempt to scuttle it. What isn’t yet clear is exactly how the showdown over the controversial international pact to limit Tehran’s nuclear ambitions will play out.
Rep. Peter Roskam (R-Ill.) is trying to slow down the imminent House vote this week on the Obama administration's nuclear agreement with Iran over so-called “side deals” that haven’t been publicly released.
Israel TV: Roskam slams dangerous nuclear deal
Lawmakers in both parties are pushing the Treasury Department to give back $30,000 to a Maryland dairy farmer who lost his cash in a controversial seizure more than three years ago.
The Obama Administration has made a two-year career of dismissing concern about IRS policies targeting conservative tax-exempt groups. That evasion just got harder. New information shows the agency may have shown similar bias in tax audits.
The IRS could easily be auditing tax-exempt groups for biased reasons because of flawed procedures and staff work, according to a new report from the top federal watchdog.
Internal Revenue Service procedures for selecting nonprofit groups to be audited are filled with holes that could allow the tax agency to discriminate against certain organizations, a new report shows.
Congressman Roskam joins Greta Van Susteren's "On the Record" to discuss the Obama Administration's use of IRS tax refund money for ObamaCare.
As Roskam points out, this squandered an estimated $23.5 million in taxpayer funds, all while the IRS pleads poverty and makes excuses for not answering the phone.
“The argument that the IRS lacks the resources to operate efficiently doesn’t pass the laugh test given the misguided judgment demonstrated by an organization that has lost the confidence of the American people,” Rep. Peter Roskam (R-Ill.) said in a statement.
“No government agency, especially one that routinely intrudes on the lives of hardworking taxpayers, should ever be able to ask how you vote or to whom you pray,” Roskam said when he introduced the bill in February. “In light of our new majority in Congress, I am confident we can finally send these commonsense protections to the president’s desk.”