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Davos founder hopes Trump gets better 'global perspective' from visit 1:21

Davos founder hopes Trump gets better 'global perspective' from visit

Hawaii 'ballistic missile threat' false alarm, sent in error 0:44

Hawaii 'ballistic missile threat' false alarm, sent in error

Senate votes to fund government through Feb. 8 2:33

Senate votes to fund government through Feb. 8

Trump to NRA: ‘I will never ever let you down’ 2:20

Trump to NRA: ‘I will never ever let you down’

California needs to prepare for recession, Jerry Brown says 0:42

California needs to prepare for recession, Jerry Brown says

Paul Manafort: The rise and fall of President Trump's former campaign chairman 1:49

Paul Manafort: The rise and fall of President Trump's former campaign chairman

Arab lawmakers at Israel's Knesset tossed out after heckling Pence during speech 0:45

Arab lawmakers at Israel's Knesset tossed out after heckling Pence during speech

Sen. Graham talks Miller, immigration amid shutdown 3:20

Sen. Graham talks Miller, immigration amid shutdown

The border wall region, from the air 2:22

The border wall region, from the air

Understanding H-1B Visas 1:24

Understanding H-1B Visas

  • Warren: Shocked to find 'truth was out of order' on the Senate floor

    Banned from speaking on the floor of the U.S. Senate during the nomination of Jeff Sessions to be Attorney General, Senator Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) met with civil rights leaders and other Democrats right outside the Senate floor. Warren suggested everyone re-read the 1986 letter from Coretta Scott King urging the Senate to reject Sen. Jeff Sessions' nomination as a federal judge.

Banned from speaking on the floor of the U.S. Senate during the nomination of Jeff Sessions to be Attorney General, Senator Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) met with civil rights leaders and other Democrats right outside the Senate floor. Warren suggested everyone re-read the 1986 letter from Coretta Scott King urging the Senate to reject Sen. Jeff Sessions' nomination as a federal judge. Facebook / Sen. Elizabeth Warren
Banned from speaking on the floor of the U.S. Senate during the nomination of Jeff Sessions to be Attorney General, Senator Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) met with civil rights leaders and other Democrats right outside the Senate floor. Warren suggested everyone re-read the 1986 letter from Coretta Scott King urging the Senate to reject Sen. Jeff Sessions' nomination as a federal judge. Facebook / Sen. Elizabeth Warren

Social media users call McConnell ‘sexist’ for censure of Warren but not male senator

February 08, 2017 09:30 AM

More Videos

Davos founder hopes Trump gets better 'global perspective' from visit 1:21

Davos founder hopes Trump gets better 'global perspective' from visit

Hawaii 'ballistic missile threat' false alarm, sent in error 0:44

Hawaii 'ballistic missile threat' false alarm, sent in error

Senate votes to fund government through Feb. 8 2:33

Senate votes to fund government through Feb. 8

Trump to NRA: ‘I will never ever let you down’ 2:20

Trump to NRA: ‘I will never ever let you down’

California needs to prepare for recession, Jerry Brown says 0:42

California needs to prepare for recession, Jerry Brown says

Paul Manafort: The rise and fall of President Trump's former campaign chairman 1:49

Paul Manafort: The rise and fall of President Trump's former campaign chairman

Arab lawmakers at Israel's Knesset tossed out after heckling Pence during speech 0:45

Arab lawmakers at Israel's Knesset tossed out after heckling Pence during speech

Sen. Graham talks Miller, immigration amid shutdown 3:20

Sen. Graham talks Miller, immigration amid shutdown

The border wall region, from the air 2:22

The border wall region, from the air

Understanding H-1B Visas 1:24

Understanding H-1B Visas

  • Senate votes to fund government through Feb. 8

    On Monday, The Senate advanced a bill reopening federal agencies through Feb. 8 after Democrats relented and lifted their blockade against the legislation. The shutdown began Saturday after Democrats derailed a Republican measure that would have kept government open until Feb. 16. Democrats wanted to pressure the GOP to cut a deal protecting young immigrants from deportation and boosting federal spending.