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Claudia Grisales

The panel will take up criminal referrals against former President Donald Trump on at least three charges: insurrection, obstruction of an official proceeding of Congress and conspiracy to defraud the United States.
A House panel investigating the attack on the Capitol holds its ninth public hearing, potentially the final one ahead of the release of its wrap-up report.
It’s been nearly a year of gathering information — via depositions, subpoenas, hearings, document dumps and court challenges — for the House select committee investigating the siege of the Capitol.
The Jan. 6 siege led to a transformation of security for the citadel of democracy and members of Congress. But many say plenty of work remains to ensure another attack never happens again.
A demonstration is planned in support of defendants charged after a pro-Trump mob stormed the Capitol. The FBI says there’s no specific threat, but security officials say they’re ready no matter what.
Democrats have a deal on revised voting rights legislation, but a major roadblock remains in the evenly divided chamber with Republicans ready to halt the bill’s progress.
Congressional leaders and top security officials say the U.S. Capitol will be well-prepared for a far-right rally expected for the area this Saturday.
Two Senate committees have found that U.S. Capitol Police and other authorities were in possession of more alarming intelligence clues ahead of the Jan. 6 attack than previously documented.
The event will be unlike any other modern presidential speech before lawmakers thanks to pandemic restrictions and security requirements put in place after the Jan. 6 insurrection.
The security hearing is just one of the ways lawmakers are continuing to investigate the events that led to the breach of the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6.
More than half of House Democrats back articles of impeachment and are pressing leaders to reconvene next week to vote on them. Leaders warn if the president isn’t removed they will proceed.
With days left before Congress aims to wrap for the year, Republicans and Democrats appear more willing to negotiate on a COVID-19 relief bill. But key sticking points remain.
The latest cases highlights the absence of a widespread testing program for Congress more than seven months after the World Health Organization declared a pandemic.
After days of delays, congressional Republicans unveiled their $1 trillion proposal for a fifth wave of pandemic relief. Democrats are not on board — signaling tough negotiations ahead.
The Illinois senator and Iraq War veteran, who’s on Joe Biden’s shortlist for running mates, has drawn new attention after spats with President Trump’s administration and his allies.
President Trump is expected to sign the CARES Act, the third aid package from Congress during the growing coronavirus pandemic.
The emergency relief package includes direct payments to Americans, expanded unemployment insurance, aid to large and small businesses, and significant funding for the health care industry.
Congressional leaders announced an agreement to fund cash payments to Americans, bailouts for key industries and aid to the healthcare industry.