Our energy policy is a mess. The president needs to devise a new strategy with America’s biggest oil producers.
The president’s idea isn’t a new one. Republicans like Glenn Youngkin and Ron DeSantis got there first.
“I don’t hear anything about the other national issues we’re focusing on in Washington,” a congressman said. A driver put it succinctly: “I’m really unhappy.”
Tax reductions and rebates that are being proposed to help people cope could have the unintended effect of pushing prices higher.
The seeming demise of Roe v. Wade is only part of the story.
New York’s agreement on a $220 billion state budget includes a raft of nonfiscal measures, including a three-year window to resume the legal sale of to-go drinks.
With deadlock on many major issues, a proposal to provide relief to motorists has picked up steam.
Actions by Maryland, Georgia and Connecticut could be followed by other states soon.
There are better ways to help people squeezed by inflation.
Democrats are looking to revamp their legislative agenda to focus on relief for rising prices before November’s midterm elections while trying to salvage their social policy bill.
Experts say a period of costlier fuel is likely to be brief. But if consumers start to assume otherwise, it could mean problems for Biden and the Fed.
With bipartisan infrastructure talks coalescing around a plan that omits many of their top priorities, Democrats are vowing to push through their own package. It won’t be easy.
As progressives balked at an emerging bipartisan deal, top Democrats said they hoped to move forward in July with a budget maneuver that would allow them to push through their own plan.
President Biden and Democrats are facing difficult decisions about how to move their infrastructure plan through Congress as bipartisan momentum flags.
Taxes on gasoline and diesel increased by 9.3 cents a gallon on Thursday in a state once known for bargain fuel. The increase came a month after tolls on major roadways also went up.