U.S. Rep. Dale Strong said the best thing outside of outlawing the app would be for Americans to simply stop using it.
Strong said the recent Chinese spy balloon incident should serve as a wake-up call that the U.S. needs to be ready to defend itself.
Scofield suggested placing the money into a trust fund, which would accrue a “considerable amount” of interest. He said Alabama is already “one of the lowest taxed states in the country.”
Late last month, State Sen. Chris Elliott (R-Josephine) pre-filed a bill to postpone a law initiating a mandatory release date for some inmates to 2030, removing any retroactive benefits to inmates.
After a bill was pre-filed in the Alabama Senate to roll back the prisoner early release law that went into effect last month, Gov. Kay Ivey doubled down on her support of the law by saying it is for the good of public safety.
State Sen. Clyde Chambliss (R-Prattville) has pre-filed two election integrity bills ahead of the 2023 legislative session. The first bill would require the use of paper ballots, and the other would ensure voting machines would never connect to the internet.
The U.S. Department of Education is a relatively young Cabinet-level agency compared to the others, only having come into existence in 1980.
The Jefferson County GOP chose its new leader this week. Chris Brown was elected chairman at the executive committee meeting. Brown will serve for the next two years and he has already laid out goals for his term.
U.S. Rep. Jerry Carl was among the many Republicans who took offense at some of the claims and accusations during President Joe Biden’s State of the Union address Tuesday night.
His quick-witted comment was met with laughter by his fellow congressmen who were gathered to discuss Twitter’s banning of conservative voices while allowing bad actors, like Iran’s ayatollah Ali Khamenei, to continue to post.
U.S. Sen. Katie Britt (R-Montgomery) said on Twitter Tuesday night that nearly 10 million more Americans lived paycheck-to-paycheck in 2022 than in 2021.
“We have to stop being naïve about the threat we face from China. We no longer have the luxury of time. We need to act now to get ahead of this threat."
President Joe Biden sparred with vocal Republican members of Congress during his State of the Union address Tuesday night as he touted his accomplishments while promising to tackle issues like gun violence, the fentanyl crisis and hidden airline baggage fees.
The three are among 196 congressmen who took money from the now-bankrupt cryptocurrency exchange.
Medicaid expansion proponents have a new ally in their effort, according to State Sen. Arthur Orr (R-Decatur).
As seems to be the case with many lawmakers, State Rep. Danny Garrett (R-Trussville), the House Education Trust Fund Budget Committee chairman, is down on the prospects of permanent tax cuts under the current budgetary circumstances.
State Sen. Sam Givhan (R-Huntsville) warned school choice opponents that some deviations from the set curriculum, including an assignment for 10th graders at Prattville High School revealed last week, will strengthen the argument for school choice in Alabama.
Before retiring in January, former U.S. Sen. Richard Shelby earmarked $10 million for the University of Alabama (UA) to create a “public service and leadership institute.” Now, UA has decided to name the institute after Shelby.
Moore told Newsmax that fentanyl, which is killing Americans on a daily basis, is bleeding into the United States because of insecure borders.
U.S. Rep. Mike Rogers (R-Saks) is going after a Department of Defense (DOD) education official over remarks she made on Twitter about white people.
U.S. Sen. Tommy Tuberville (R-Auburn) addressed the media on Wednesday to discuss two public health oversight bills that he signed last week.
School choice is looking to be a hot topic in the upcoming state legislative session, and the Eagle Forum has already helped draft a bill to get the discussion going on day one.
It has not been quite a month yet since Republicans have officially taken charge of the U.S. House of Representatives.
During an appearance on Fox News on Wednesday, U.S. Rep. Gary Palmer (R-Hoover) said all, regardless of party affiliation, should be concerned about how sensitive documents were being handled.
"A student's success shouldn't be determined by their zip code."
“The American people have been kept in the dark about legally binding agreements made by federal agencies for too long,” Palmer said.
Wes Allen said the state’s elections would get along just fine using its own checks and balances.