Sean Hannity slammed Democrats for calling President Trump's decision on the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program racist and cruel.
At the House Judiciary Committee meeting today, Rep. Trey Gowdy (R-SC) warned Democrats and others who support President Obama's executive action on immigration that a day will come when they regret undermining the rule of law.
17 states are suing President Obama over his executive action on immigration that will allow millions of illegal immigrants to stay in the U.S. without fear of deportation.
On "Sunday Morning Futures" today, Rep. Bob Goodlatte (R-VA), Chairman of the House Judiciary Committee, spoke to Maria Bartiromo about the upcoming hearings he plans to hold about President Obama's sweeping executive action on immigration.
This evening on “The Five,” Greg Gutfeld remarked that if you’re against President Barack Obama’s planned executive action on immigration, you are perceived as “a selfish jerk – you hate foreigners, babies, foreigners’ babies.”
Tomorrow night, President Barack Obama will announce what appears to be the most sweeping executive action on immigration in American history.
Incoming Chairman of the National Republican Senatorial Committee, Sen. Roger Wicker (R-MS), joined Maria Bartiromo on "Sunday Morning Futures" today to discuss Congress' agenda for 2015.
Judge Andrew Napolitano joined Megyn on "The Kelly File" to discuss President Obama's plans to take executive action on immigration reform after the midterm election, which would effectively grant amnesty to millions of people living in the U.S. illegally.
Things got heated at the White House briefing today between Press Secretary Josh Earnest and Major Garrett over President Obama's decision to wait until after the midterm elections in November to use his executive authority to reform U.S. immigration policy.
In June, President Obama pledged to use executive action to reform U.S. immigration policy by the end of summer - due to what he called "obstruction from Republican lawmakers." Now, the president is abandoning that pledge and will instead wait until after the midterm elections in November. According to reports, the president decided that using his executive authority to circumvent Congress would draw negative attention during an important campaign season and hurt future efforts at immigration reform.
President Obama said "fairly soon" he'll begin reviewing what he will do on immigration reform.
"In the absence of action by Congress, I am going to do what I can do within the legal constraints of my office because it's the right thing to do for the country," he said.