A longtime health care journalist offers tips for reporting on “surprise billing," in which people face unexpected medical expenses despite having private insurance coverage.
New research forthcoming in Political Analysis finds U.S. legislators have been literally crossing the aisle less and less since the 1990s.
When it comes to where America’s legislators invest their personal money, turns out they stick pretty firmly to their ideological ground.
Federal legislators embroiled in a financial or sex scandal receive much more money from donors and generally win re-election — if the scandal garners national media attention, research finds.
Studies on the effects of the 2013 U.S. government shutdown, including changes in short-term spending habits and crime rates.
Lowering America’s corporate tax rate is a priority for the Trump administration and Congressional Republicans. Elsewhere in government, however, analysts are suggesting caution.
A 2016 tip sheet that offers journalists guidance on how to research foreign lobbying in the United States.
A 2015 study published in the
Journal of Public Policy looks at the effect of the current President’s political party on the level of resources available to the IRS and their allocation within the federal agency.
Celebrating the Fourth of July may impact a child's later political affiliations, according to a working paper by the Università Bocconi.