In The News
If you were thinking of a visit to the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea this summer, think again. Not only is the autocratic nation among the most dangerous places in the world for Western travelers, but it will also be off-limits for Americans if a bill co-sponsored by Rep. Brian Fitzpatrick (PA-08) becomes law.
Bucks County's Congressman is co-sponsoring a bill that would set new restrictions on travel to North Korea by American citizens. The North Korea Travel Control Act would require a license for transactions related to travel to, from, and within North Korea by American citizens, according to the office of Congressman Brian Fitzpatrick.
When you get to choose sides in any game, the strategy is to stack the deck by grabbing the best players.
That's what the political parties have been doing for many years through redistricting — stacking the deck for their elected teammates by grabbing enough politically friendly voters that losing an election becomes nearly impossible.
Three area congressmen are pressing the federal government for more information following a Friday report by this news organization, which cited a document showing makers of firefighting foams and the
When it comes to the internet, the American people have come to a crossroads.
(CNN)The congressional boys of summer ditched partisan hardball for seven innings of healing Thursday at their annual baseball classic just 36 hours after a horrifying gun rampage at a Republican batting practice.
With a crowd rivaling those at some Washington Nationals home games, members of Congress faced off in a partisan showdown Thursday evening that took on a new meaning after
PHILADELPHIA (CBS) –– A pair of area Congressmen, from both sides of the aisle, plan to show unity after the shooting in Virginia.
Dwight Evans, a Democrat from Philadelphia, and Brian Fitzpatrick, a Republican from Bucks County, will be side-by-side in the stands at the Congressional Baseball Game Thursday night.
Evans says it’s the right thing to do.
WASHINGTON — With emotions, interest, and symbolism high, congressional lawmakers took to the baseball diamond Thursday night for a game normally meant for fun, but now suffused with meaning.