Top CNS stories for today including the Supreme Court curtailing the president’s power to temporarily fill vacant government posts while nominations are tied up in partisan political fights; a California lawmaker unveils plans to make state college free by taxing the state’s millionaires; Oregon fishermen tell a federal judge that the federal government has let them down by taking steps that endanger the state’s scenic rivers; the healthcare reform bill gets a tune-up as the House barrels to vote, and more.
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The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday curtailed the president’s power to temporarily fill vacant government posts while nominations are tied up in partisan political fights.
With California State University trustees plotting to raise tuition for the first time in six years, a state lawmaker on Monday announced a plan to make state college free by taxing California millionaires.
The U.S. government thinned forests and plans dam work that will harm fisheries on nine wild and scenic rivers in Oregon rather than protect them, two fishermen’s groups told a federal judge.
No longer appearing to distance himself from bill meant to replace the federal health care law, President Donald Trump began meeting with House Republicans Tuesday to whip up party support.
A group of gamers trying to hold Microsoft liable for their scratched-up Xbox 360 discs may have run out of lives Tuesday at Supreme Court oral argument.
The golden-cheeked warbler, a migratory songbird whose loss of habitat landed it on the endangered species list a generation ago, has been targeted by a Texas group that’s fixin’ to sue the United States to delist the bird.
Texas’ top politicians have led the fight against undocumented immigration — except in Travis County, home of Austin, which declined more immigration holds recently than any other county in the country, the Department of Homeland Security said Monday.
The Ninth Circuit on Monday rejected the Hopi and Navajo tribes’ challenges to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s plans to reduce emissions at one of the nation’s dirtiest power plants.