More: tom cole
The economic success that America has experienced lately is truly historic.
The United States has been a long-time friend and ally of the Jewish state of Israel.
The U.S. House of Representatives wrapped up its legislative activity before heading into the August work period, and I am proud to report that lawmakers ended on a high note.
The military deserves our full support in their mission to maintain our national security.
Throughout history, Native Americans have been subjected to federal laws that are offensive, immoral and outright racist.
'Those Tweets were NOT Racist. I don’t have a Racist bone in my body!' the president asserted as lawmakers voted along party lines to condemn comments directed at minority women of Congress.
The Green New Deal is nonsensical, unworkable and simply a departure from reality.
When you litigate, it indeed becomes much harder to legislate.
Over the course of world history, D-Day remains one of the most pivotal moments.
With the Violence Against Women Act mired in partisan politics, a bipartisan group of lawmakers is hoping to turn the focus back to the most vulnerable in Indian Country.
For one of the more visible signs of a broken system, just look to the humanitarian and security crisis at the southern border, where the situation is rapidly getting worse each day and money is quickly running out to handle it effectively.
Tornadoes and massive flooding have already dealt devastating blows to many communities across Oklahoma.
Free markets allow consumers and producers to freely participate in mutually beneficial transactions, empowering entrepreneurs and innovators to create the future.
A bill to protect Native women from violence and address the #MMIW crisis has stalled on Capitol Hill.
A tweet from the White House hasn't completely derailed Indian Country. But it caused significant damage.
During Military Appreciation Month, we rightly join in expressing gratitude for our service members, their families and the daily sacrifices they make on our behalf.
A tweet about Pocahontas spooked Republicans on Capitol Hill. Indian Country was the loser.
Every Cherokee woman - every American Indian woman for that matter - has the absolute right to feel safe.
For current Medicare recipients, 'Medicare for All' really means 'Medicare for None.'
The silent crisis of missing and murdered indigenous women is wreaking havoc on our families and our communities.
The Climate Action Now Act would require the U.S. to meet the obligations of a global climate change accord.
A small group of Republicans are going on record as opponents of tribal legislation.
NATO remains a vital component to defending freedom and ultimately ensuring a safer and more peaceful world.
It’s now been more than 100 days since Democrats have held the majority in the U.S. House of Representatives.
The president repeatedly lied to the country. He lied to Congress.
What difference does it make to have Native Americans in the Congress?
An office of the Chickasaw Nation was defaced with the words 'Indians will be gassed' and 'Savages' along with symbols of White supremacy.
I will continue to stand with my Republican colleagues in defending life for the most vulnerable, whether those individuals are unborn or born.
Amendments to strengthen tribal sovereignty are being considered for inclusion in the Violence Against Reauthorization Women Act.
Will Congress finally fix one of the most destructive U.S. Supreme Court decisions?
Native politicians and officials condemned hate and racism after a Chickasaw Nation office was vandalized with the words 'Indians will be gassed' and 'Savages.'
To make real progress toward tackling our burden of debt, tough decisions and careful solutions are required.
One U.S. Senate candidate has brought on a tribal citizen to serve as campaign treasurer.
H.R.1 is a rushed and sloppy attempt to rewrite voting laws, election laws and campaign finance laws to get more Democrats elected.
Congress sent a message to the White House by rebuking Donald Trump's border emergency while confirming a judge opposed by tribes.
Rep. Tom Cole, a citizen of the Chickasaw Nation, is standing by President Trump's controversial border wall emergency.
Both sides agree that government shutdowns are bad for the American people, bad for government and bad for policy making.
The four Native members of Congress are on opposite sides of the battle over the wall at the U.S. border.
A cloud is hanging over the State of Indian Nations and the National Congress of American Indians but it's still looking like a banner week in Washington, D.C.
President Trump deserves the opportunity to address the American people on the pressing issues facing our country in a setting that is both visually magnificent and historically significant.
A battle to save the Indian Child Welfare Act is shaping up to be one of the most consequential court cases in recent history.
Democrats like Rep. Deb Haaland (D-New Mexico) want to reopen the government before talking about border issues. Her Republican colleagues have a different approach.
Rep. Deb Haaland (D-New Mexico) opposes the border wall. Rep. Tom Cole (R-Oklahoma) supports it.
In divided government, there is no room for one-sided debate. In order to get things done for the American people, bipartisan and good faith negotiation is critical.
Committee assignments are slowly trickling in for new members of Congress and the first Native women have landed key spots.
Friday is going to be a rough day for tribes and Indian organizations. They will not get paid what they are owed by the United States of America.
It was a day, and night, for Indian Country to remember as Sharice Davids and Deb Haaland joined the 116th Congress
Time is running out for tribes to see action on their legislative agenda as lawmakers prepare to wrap up the 115th session of Congress.
President Trump said he will own a government shutdown in a theatrical meeting with Democratic leaders.
Federal prosecutors have now publicly alleged that the answer is yes, the president is a crook.
Republican Kevin Stitt came through in Oklahoma while Democrat Paulette Jordan fell short in Idaho.
Sharice Davids in Kansas and Deb Haaland in New Mexico became the first Native women elected to the U.S. House of Representatives.
Election Day is finally here and Native candidates across the nation are hoping to secure victory at the polls in what has become a landmark year for the Native vote.
There are a hundred-plus Native American candidates running for office. More than half are women.
Native candidates are bringing something new to the larger national discourse.
Three Native women are seeking seats in the U.S. Congress. This might be the year for all of them.