In The News
For years, there’s been an open secret in Washington power circles: It’s highly profitable, if morally dubious, to secretly promote the interests of foreign governments, dictators, or oppressive regimes.
Then came Paul Manafort’s indictment.
The law intended to shine a light on foreign entities and foreign governments working to influence policy in Washington, D.C., has been called everything from "toothless" to "a complete joke."
But Justice Department special counsel Robert Mueller isn't laughing — and neither may potential violators if he decides to make it his new weapon of choice.
Among the thanks being given in West Central Louisiana as the annual holiday approaches is the renewed assurance that Fort Polk will remain open and that troops there and at other military installations will be paid more.
One of the worst kept secrets in Washington is how frequently lobbyists violate our foreign registration laws by accepting millions of dollars from foreign principals without disclosing a thing about those relationships.
Five of the six members of Louisiana’s delegation to the U.S. House of Representatives voted Nov. 3 in favor of H.R.
Elderly patients who access home health care services, the modern version of house calls, were near eviction before Louisiana Congressman Ralph Abraham and others convinced Medicare to scuttle the plan this week.
In an op-ed written for Fox News, Louisiana Congressman Mike Johnson says that the “US must act to stop foreign subversion of our democracy.”
The first term lawmaker from Bossier City writes that some enemy nations are using outside groups to funnel millions in influence money, and no disclosure is required
Lawmakers are pushing to reform the law governing lobbyists for foreign interests in the wake of bombshell developments in Special Counsel Robert Mueller's Russia collusion probe.