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By PBS NewsHour
The U.S. Senate spent all night and all day debating Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch and the so-called "nuclear option," which would change long-standing rules so that confirmation requires only a majority vote. Matt Schlapp of the American Conservative Union…
By Jessica Yarvin
There's plenty of politics covered in a 24-hour news cycle's time, but not everything gets the attention it deserves.
By Lisa Desjardins
Here are some crisp answers about the filibuster and nuclear option in play in the battle over Neil Gorsuch’s nomination to the U.S. Supreme Court.
By Erica Werner, Associated Press
Sen. Mitch McConnell said he had the votes necessary to change Senate rules and thwart the Democratic filibuster in a showdown.
In our news wrap Tuesday, the Senate formally opened debate on Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch. Republicans said they'll change the rules to let a simple majority confirm the judge if they can't reach 60 votes to end a Democratic…
In our news wrap Monday, the stage is set for a bitter showdown over Neil Gorsuch. The Supreme Court nominee cleared the Judiciary Committee, but it came as Democrats secured enough votes to withstand a Republican attempt to break a…
By Associated Press
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell says Democrats' planned filibuster of Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch is a "new low" but stopped short of saying he will change Senate rules to confirm him.
Senate Democrats have enough votes to block Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch with a filibuster, setting up a showdown with Republicans who plan to change Senate rules to confirm President Donald Trump's pick.
By Mary Clare Jalonick, Associated Press
A deeply divided Senate panel favorably recommended Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch on Monday, sending the nomination to the full Senate for what is expected to be a partisan showdown — and eventual confirmation.
By Erica Werner and Mary Clare Jalonick, Associated Press
The Senate is headed for a tense showdown over President Donald Trump's Supreme Court nominee that could have far-reaching consequences for Congress, the high court and the nation.
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