In The News
The Environmental Protection Agency couldn't issue fines on or raid vehicle modification shops under bipartisan legislation moving through the House.
A little more than a week after members of Congress filed a bill that sought to remove sexual assault prosecution decisions from the chain of command, the secretary of defense released guidance that would do the same.
An interim rule for how service members can file claims of medical malpractice is now open for review.
Last week, the Department of Defense released the guidance, which is mandated by the 2020 National Defense Authorization Act in a law named after a Fort Bragg soldier
A bipartisan group of North Carolina representatives in Congress are urging the Environmental Protection Agency to require Chemours to pay for testing to determine how chemicals that might be connected to the company's plant in Bladen County impact residents and the environment nearby.
The U.S. Department of Defense will soon begin paying medical malpractice claims under a law inspired by the travails of a Pinehurst Green Beret.
Nearly the entire Senate Republican caucus signed on to a letter Thursday demanding a withdrawal of a proposed ATF rule that would regulate some pistol-stabilizing braces.
The rule, which was proposed on June 7, would reclassify many pistols used with stabilizing braces as short-barreled rifles, which require a federal license to own under the National Firearms Act.
(The Center Square) – Members of the U.S. House and Senate are urging the federal government to withdraw a rule change they say targets veterans and hurts law-abiding gun owners. Their letters to the federal agencies followed an announcement by Texas that it would be challenging the new rule.
WASHINGTON (WTVD) -- There was a breakthrough Thursday in a Troubleshooter investigation involving a Fort Bragg soldier's fight to give service members the right to seek compensation for medical malpractice.
WASHINGTON (WNCN) – Joining together in a bi-partisan letter, U.S. Reps Richard Hudson (R-NC) and Deborah Ross (D-NC) are pleading with the EPA to do more.
They want Chemours to pay for health and environmental testing of toxic chemicals used at its facility in Fayetteville.
Rep. Richard Hudson (R-NC) is leading 140 members of Congress against the ATF’s proposed AR-pistol rule and suggesting the rule is a tax on “disabled combat veterans.”
Hudson and his colleagues sent a letter dated June 15, 2021, to Attorney General Merrick Garland and acting ATF director Marvin Richardson, urging the proposed rule to be withdrawn.