George Washington University Law Professor Jonathan Turley said that Congress is now answering for putting its ethics "on layaway" during the Clinton presidency.
Martha MacCallum is the host of The Story (weekdays, 7pm ET) on Fox News Channel, covering the critical decisions, political maneuvers and key developments out of D.C.
MacCallum previously served as the co-anchor of America's Newsroom alongside Bill Hemmer (weekdays 9-11AM/ET) and as host of "The First 100 Days." She joined FOX News Channel (FNC) in January 2004.
During her tenure at FNC, MacCallum has provided extensive coverage of several major breaking news stories and played an integral role in the network's coverage of the 2004, 2008, 2012 and 2016 presidential elections. Most recently in August 2015, MacCallum, alongside co-anchor Hemmer, moderated the 5PM/ET GOP presidential debate. According to Nielsen data, the debate averaged 6.1 million total viewers and 1.2 million viewers in the 25-54 key demo, making it the third-highest primary presidential debate ever for the network.
She also has reported on a variety of national and international events, including the threat of ISIS and the shooting of civilian Michael Brown by a police officer in Ferguson, MO. Additionally, she served as FNC's anchor in London surrounding the birth of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's first child in 2013, as well as the Royal Wedding in 2011. Her wide-ranging interviews include Gen. David Petraeus, former President Obama strategist David Axelrod, Senator John McCain and New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie.
Prior to FNC, MacCallum served in a variety of positions at NBC from 1997 to 2003. She was co-anchor of CNBC's Morning Call with Martha MacCallum and Ted David, and was the anchor of CNBC's Checkpoint, an evening news program focusing on the war against terror and the Iraq war. A frequent contributor to MSNBC's The News with Brian Williams, NBC's Today, NBC affiliates and CNBC World, MacCallum also created the series Inside the Business for Business Center. In 1997 and 2003, MacCallum was the recipient of the American Women in Radio and Television award for her reporting.
Before joining CNBC, MacCallum was an anchor and reporter for WBIS-TV (ION-31), a sports and business network in New York in 1996. Prior to that, she was a business correspondent at Wall Street Journal Television, where she anchored The Wall Street Journal Report, World Market Outlook and Business USA from 1991-1996. She began her career as a reporter for Corporate Finance magazine.
MacCallum earned a B.A. in political science from St. Lawrence University.
Stories from Martha MacCallum
Clinton aide Philippe Reines reacted to renewed criticisms of Bill Clinton as well as Ivanka Trump's comments about people suspected of sexual misconduct against young women.
House Majority Whip Steve Scalise reacted to an expletive-laced message from comedian Rosie O'Donnell after the House passed its tax reform proposal.
George Washington University Law Professor Jonathan Turley reacted to five articles of impeachment put forth by several Democrats on Wednesday.
Bret Baier and Martha MacCallum are hosting an hour-long America’s Election Headquarters town hall with House Speaker Paul Ryan tonight on Fox News Channel.
A former Clinton campaign staffer spoke out against former DNC Chairwoman Donna Brazile's new book, which is full of allegations against Hillary's campaign.
Judge Roy Moore (R-Ala.) released several tweets in response to a Washington Post report that he committed sexual misconduct on a 14-year-old girl in the 1970s.
On "The Story," Ben Shapiro responded to people who are critical of others offering "thoughts and prayers" in the wake of the Texas church shooting.
George Washington University law professor Jonathan Turley said calls for impeachment of President Trump and imprisonment for Hillary Clinton show the United States is entering a "dangerous period."
On "The Story," Martha MacCallum questioned former Trump campaign manager Corey Lewandowski about statements he made about whether he met former adviser Carter Page.
Mike Huckabee said President Trump's message of strength is a warning to would-be enemies as well as those already opposed to the U.S., such as North Korea.
Former CIA operative Tony Shaffer believes that the deadly New York City terror attack "clearly was preventable."