Former President Donald Trump became the latest public figure to congratulate U.S. Sen. Tommy Tuberville (R-Auburn) for maintaining his hold on military promotions while successfully forcing Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-N.Y.) to consider them individually.
After U.S. Senate Majority Leader Chuch Schumer (D-N.Y.) chose to vote individually on select military nominations, many news outlets, even those considered more left-leaning, reported it as a win for U.S. Sen. Tommy Tuberville, who has maintained a hold on mass confirmations of promotions due to the Pentagon’s abortion policy.
“One of us was bluffing. It wasn't me.”
Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis (R), a candidate for the 2024 Republican presidential nomination, said he supported U.S. Sen. Tommy Tuberville's (R-Auburn) hold on military promotions during Saturday's Iowa Faith & Freedom Coalition Town Hall.
Auburn head basketball coach Bruce Pearl continued to speak out against President Joe Biden's deal with Iran to swap prisoners and issue a waiver for international banks to transfer $6 billion in frozen Iranian money from South Korea to Qatar without fear of sanctions on 9/11.
U.S. Sen. Tommy Tuberville (R-Auburn) is “anxious to see what the House has” after House Republicans announced an impeachment inquiry into President Joe Biden on Tuesday.
Since his latest indictment in Fulton County, Georgia for alleged election interference, Donald Trump's poll numbers have gone up, and U.S. Rep. Barry Moore (R-Enterprise) said he’s confident Trump will win in 2024.
The next regular legislative session isn’t set to begin until February, but state lottery and gambling bills are already expected to take up a lot of floor time in 2024.
Despite mounting pressure from military and government officials, U.S. Sen. Tommy Tuberville (R-Auburn) said nothing could talk him out of his hold on military promotions until the Department of Defense changes its policy on funding out-of-state travel for abortions.
Although it remains unknown how a three-judge panel will rule in federal court on Alabama's recently redrawn congressional lines, some interested parties are preparing for the 2024 election cycle.
Earlier this year, Republican presidential hopeful Nikki Haley revealed the third Republican presidential debate of the campaign would be held in Alabama.
With Congress’ August recess coming to a close next week, U.S. Rep. Robert Aderholt (R-Haleyville) is already preparing for what could be the next major political battle involving government funding.
Mobile police sergeant John Young who gained national attention for calling out violence in black communities is encouraging Montgomery residents to “vote their conscience” in Tuesday’s mayoral election between incumbent Steven Reed and Barrett Gilbreath.
Alabama will find out within the next few weeks its fate regarding a three-judge panel's review of the congressional maps created by the Alabama Legislature last month after the U.S. Supreme Court ruled maps drawn in 2021 violate the Voting Rights Act of 1965.
During this week's broadcast of Alabama Public Television's "Capitol Journal," Ainsworth argued politics still dominate transportation policy and that he would like to see a need-based approach.
During an appearance on Huntsville radio WVNN's "The Dale Jackson Show" on Thursday, Givhan said he predicted an eventual 5-4 ruling for Alabama, which could keep the legislature's current congressional maps in place.
Former South Carolina Gov. Nikki Haley (R) doesn't think U.S. Sen. Tommy Tuberville's (R-Auburn) hold on military promotions is the right approach to challenging a newly enacted Biden administration Department of Defense policy on abortion.
Friday, former President Donald Trump surprised attendees of the summer Alabama Republican Party dinner by mentioning widening Interstate 65 from Mobile to Huntsville during his 45-minute address.
Ainsworth discussed the reasoning behind his endorsement Friday during an appearance on “Alabama Unfiltered” radio.
Recently, Montgomery mayoral candidate Barrett Gilbreath reacted to incumbent Mayor Steven Reed's chief of staff's attempts to inject race into the upcoming mayoral race.
On Monday, Alabama Republican Party chairman John Wahl announced he was personally pursuing a rule change to prohibit campaign contributions from the National Education Association (NEA) and the Alabama Education Association (AEA) for its school board and superintendent candidates.
The recent Carlee Russell kidnapping hoax captured the interest and subsequent ire of the nation, and Alabama Rep. Juandalynn Givan (D-Birmingham) hopes all the negative attention won’t hurt the chances of her bill targeting missing black youth from passing.
Attendance at the ALGOP’s summer dinner in Montgomery where former President Donald Trump is the keynote speaker on Friday is expected to break a record for previous Republican Party dinner events in the Yellowhammer State.
As the controversy surrounding Alabama's newly drawn congressional maps continues to linger, U.S. Rep. Jerry Carl (R-Mobile) is ready to move on and prepare for the 2024 election cycle.
While on CNN’s State of the Union, Representative Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) blasted Alabama’s new congressional map, calling it “completely, totally ridiculous.”
Almost immediately after the legislative special session was underway, State Rep. Ernie Yarbrough (R-Trinity) filed his version of a bill that would rescind a $5 million appropriation from the Education Trust Fund supplemental budget granted to the embattled Alabama Department of Archives & History (ADAH) by the legislature earlier his year.
With a redistricting special session soon underway in Montgomery, many unknowns remain about how Alabama's congressional delegation will look beyond the 2024 election cycle.