Rep. Carolyn Maloney
U.S. Rep. Carolyn Maloney (D-N.Y.) on Saturday joined business owners and employees in a rally to save the Export-Import Bank from closing.
The concern is that al Qaeda in Yemen is developing a bomb that could get around traditional airport security, outside of the U.S.
When the Supreme Court struck down the Defense of Marriage Act last summer, it paved the way for gay couples to filed their taxes as married.
A human trafficking survivor joined U.S. Rep. Carolyn Maloney (D-N.Y.) Saturday to advocate for a bill that would send the IRS after pimps and traffickers for tax evasion, and provide aid and protection to survivors.
Dozens of Ukrainians sang their national anthem with the United Nations as a backdrop shortly after Russia vetoed a resolution that declared Sunday’s referendum on the future of Crimea illegal.
In New York, Rep. Carolyn Maloney, joined the Ukranian Congress Committee of America, and New Yorkers with loved ones in Ukraine to discuss the ongoing crisis.
New York Sen. Charles Schumer has already thrown his support to Hillary Rodham Clinton for a 2016 presidential run.
U.S. Reps. Carolyn Maloney and Nydia Velazquez (D-N.Y.) warned Sunday a dramatic increase that could soon be facing New Yorkers.
Tens of thousands of federal workers in New York City continue to feel the impact as the partial government shutdown continues.
The $2.8 billion Victim Compensation Fund will be divided among those who register and are eligible for benefits.
The junior senator on Tuesday called for the Obama administration to exercise restraint as it considers its response to Syria following allegations it used chemical weapons in its civil war.
U.S. Rep. Carolyn Maloney (D-N.Y.) on Monday gave the overall progress on the Second Avenue Subway project a B plus.
Three New York members of Congress on Saturday urged their fellow lawmakers to act before student loan interest rates double.
Time is running out for people exposed to toxins from the Sept. 11 terror attacks to register for health benefits. A deadline of Oct. 3 is looming for those who are sick or might become sick because of 9/11.
Some elected officials and consumer advocates want to put banks in check when it comes to excessive overdraft fees.