Nothing matters.

It’s been hard to avoid that feeling the past few years. It doesn’t matter if our President brags about assaulting women, uses the White House to enrich his businesses, pays off a porn star, hires his children, praises and hires white supremacists, colludes with Russia, puts children in cages, blows up the deficit, overturns the precedents and protocols that hold our fragile democracy together.

Every one of my colleagues has an obligation to pursue the truth, regardless of the politics.


On Wednesday, the House of Representatives voted to impeach President Trump. That means that sometime early in the new year, I will take an oath on the Senate floor to uphold the Constitution, review evidence and follow the facts wherever they lead, regardless of party or ideology. Every one of my colleagues will be required to do the same.


Gov. Andy Beshear released a financial analysis Friday of a 2017 pension proposal that former Gov. Matt Bevin fought to keep out of the public eye.

EDITOR'S NOTE: "Rep. Angie Hatton, D-Whitesburg, was also elected House minority whip, making this the first time a party's caucus in the state legislature will have two women in leadership positions," wrote the Louisville Courier-Journal's Joe Sonka. Hatton, Jenkins, a Shively Democrat; and Rep.

EDITOR'S NOTE: Yarmuth, who represents Kentucky's Third Congressional District, chairs the Budget Committee. He is one of organized labor's best friends in Washington. According to the AFL-CIO's Legislative Scorecard, he has supported the union position on legislation 98 percent of the time since he first arrived in the House in 2007.


It’s time to say what we said 20 years ago when a president’s character was revealed for what it was.


In our founding documents, Billy Graham explains that Christianity Today will help evangelical Christians interpret the news in a manner that reflects their faith. The impeachment of Donald Trump is a significant event in the story of our republic. It requires comment.


A top national labor leader is touting a new multilateral trade deal, and says his union side much improved the Trump administration's initial proposal.

The comments from Richard Trumka, president of the AFL-CIO, came Wednesday, just before the House overwhelmingly approved the pact called the USMCA.

The new deal between the United States, Mexico and Canada, which now heads to the Senate, would replace the North American Free Trade Agreement, or NAFTA.

Just now, The House of Representatives passed a revised version of the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA). The deal will be considered by the Senate in early 2020.

For over a year we have been working to force essential improvements to Trump’s worse-than-the-original NAFTA 2.0 deal. That non-starter was rigged for Big Pharma to lock in high medicine prices and would have done nothing to stop NAFTA outsourcing of jobs or pollution.