Last week’s primaries changed the political landscape and raised the stakes in the November elections for the Senate of Virginia.
WASHINGTON — You can forget bipartisanship in Washington for the next two years. With President Bush holding the fort for the Republican conservatives at the White House and the Democrats in control of Congress, there will be more showdowns over who rules the roost.
March 8 – 14, 2007
Last Saturday, Your Man in Arlington abandoned his regular venue and made the trek to Richmond for Virginia Democrats’ annual Jefferson-Jackson Day Dinner.
In the last couple of weeks, Arlington Democrats felt the tremors of a political shift among some of the key players that will be interesting to watch, even if it is not quite as momentous as implied by the venerable Arlington Sun Gazette.
At the time of this writing, the President is preparing to deliver his seventh State of the Union address. Due to his failure in Iraq, President Bush is expected to expand his focus from the foreign affairs and terrorism issues that have dominated past speeches, and instead highlight some domestic […]
Thursday, the new 110th Congress will be sworn in. Led by Speaker-elect Nancy Pelosi, the first woman Speaker in history, Democrats are poised to tackle a number of issues in the first 100 hours directly impacting the American people.
In the historic election of 2006, voters entrusted a new majority in both the House of Representatives and the Senate. With their votes, the American people asked for change. They cast their ballots in favor of a New Direction.
Transportation funding depends on 7 Northern Virginians
Last week, House Democrats elected a strong, diverse team that is prepared to advance the kind of legislative agenda that the American people voted for in the midterm elections.