Steve Bannon: From White House exit to 'war' on GOP establishment
The former White House chief strategist has been causing a stir since his departure from the Trump administration. Steve Bannon has declared war on the Republican establishment and he doesn’t plan to stop until the 2018 midterm election.
Russ Fulcher, the 2018 GOP nominee for Idaho's 1st Congressional District, gives an acceptance speech on primary night, May 15. "Every time I say a word, every time I cast a vote, I want you to know I take that very, very seriously."
The National Rifle Association didn't begin as the political power we know today. It was the poor shooting skills of Northern soldiers during the Civil War that led a group of Union Army veterans to form the group with a focus on marksmanship.
Raul Labrador talks May 1, 2018 to the Statesman's Bill Manny about news reports that if elected governor and if Idahoans vote for Medicaid expansion, he would examine all options of how to respond, including possibly overturning the public vote.
Jim McGrath, a spokesman for the Bush family, said Sunday that Former first lady Barbara Bush is in “failing health” and won’t seek additional medical treatment. He said she will instead focus on comfort care.
Harley Brown, a Republican from Nampa, says he wants to be taken seriously as a candidate for Idaho governor. He has run, perennially and unsuccessfully, for several offices over the years. He participated in a GOP gubernatorial debate in 2014 alo
Dan Dolenar and his wife, Leslie, talk in their East Boise home about the traffic accident that changed their lives. In the summer of 2016, Dolenar suffered a traumatic brain injury after being hit by a young driver who was believed to be texting
Senate Education Committee Chairman Den Mortimer, R-Idaho Falls, talks about the 2018-19 education budget, increasing teacher compensation and money for classroom technology in this video shared by the Idaho Republican Party.
President Trump revealed that he would sign the omnibus spending bill passed by Congress late Thursday, noting that he was "unhappy" about "a lot of things" in the bill but that he'd approve it for "national security" reasons.