President Barack Obama is scheduled to speak at the U.S. Naval Academy’s graduation in May.
Massive across the board government spending cuts are set to go into effect in just three days.
In just two weeks, far-reaching budget cuts known as the sequester are set to take effect. It could cause massive job cuts and changes to services we count on. In an effort to make his case to the American people, President Obama is taking to the airwaves.
The Smithsonian American Art Museum plans to close its Renwick Gallery near the White House next year for its first major renovation in 40 years.
The White House has released a website designed to help college-bound students find out how much their education will cost. Click on the link inside for more information.
The White House has released a photo of President Barack Obama firing a gun, two days before he heads to Minnesota to discuss gun control.
Hillary Clinton’s testimony at the Benghazi hearing has renewed interest in whether she will run for president in 2016, and talk is turning to other possible candidates–including Governor O’Malley.
Asserting “America’s possibilities are limitless,” President Barack Obama declared on Monday that a decade of war is ending and the nation’s economy is recovering as he launched into a second term before a flag-waving crowd of hundreds of thousands on the National Mall.
Tea party fervor has surged and waned in the past four years, Occupy encampments are long gone from parks in the nation’s capital, and the crowd for President Barack Obama’s second inauguration figures to be significantly smaller than the record-breaking turnout of 2009.
Four years and one re-election after Barack Obama became America’s first black president, some of the thrill is gone.
D.C. police are looking for a man who robbed a bank just a few blocks from the White House.
Visitors coming to the nation’s capital for President Barack Obama’s second inauguration can’t stay in the one place President Ronald Reagan’s family once called an eight-star hotel. That spot is the White House, and it’s booked for the next four years. Still, inauguration-goers have a range of lodging options — from crashing on a friend’s couch to rooms that cost thousands of dollars a night.