Congress has a lot of measures in mind for federal agencies and federal employees. But they've also got to get through an impeachment trial and lots of pandemic spending.
With Congress totally preoccupied with the aftermath of the Capitol riot, and fresh pandemic spending, is there what you might call a normal agenda? For some answers on what to expect near term WTOP Capitol Hill correspondent Mitchell Miller spoke to Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
The Capitol Building press gallery is stuffed with cubicles belonging to members of the media, including our own WTOP Capitol Hill correspondent Mitchell Miller, who joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin.
For a brief review of the outgoing Congress and what we might expect from the next, Federal Drive with Tom Temin turned to WTOP Capitol Hill correspondent Mitchell Miller.
Congress in the last few weeks may have sounded like a broken record, but the calendar will soon knock the needle somewhere.
WTOP Capitol Hill correspondent Mitchell Miller joined Federal Drive with Tom Temin for the outlook.
Over on Capitol Hill with the lame duck session has both the current and the future to deal with. The pandemic is returning to a boil, and so are the calls for some sort of relief bill.
You could conclude that the next administration will belong to Joe Biden. The Senate looks to remain with a slim Republican majority. And a House that's slightly more balanced between the two.
As we plow toward the election, the Senate will vote on Supreme Court nominee Amy Coney Barrett as members of Congress scramble to get anything done.
The Senate is almost totally occupied with Amy Coney Barrett, President Trump's nominee to the Supreme Court, but this debate also crowds out other important business in a compressed time period.
Amid talk of a SCOTUS replacement, the Senate takes up the continuing resolution issue as the last of the sand slips through the hourglass.
The House joins the Senate this week in getting back to work in Washington. The prospects for a continuing resolution to take effect October 1 are looking good. But that's about all that looks good.
Postmaster General Louis Dejoy is facing tough questions from lawmakers less than a week after he agreed to postpone operational changes.
As Congress debates, to put it politely, what if anything should be in a next pandemic relief legislation, some members are starting to ask if they and their staffs ought to be tested for the pesky germ.