Murray argues that Democrats got a bit and gave up basically nothing.
A closer look at why Republicans may actually agree to increase spending (somewhat) next year.
The deal under discussion would provide some relief from sequestration in exchange for cuts elsewhere and possible new revenues.
Everything you need to know about sequestration.
Grover Norquist isn't a big Ted Cruz fan.
A guide to what was supposed to happen, and what did.
About 37 percent of Americans now say they've felt the sequester's impact. We took a look at who's actually being affected so far.
The Federal Reserve chairman thinks Congress is getting it backwards on deficit reduction.
Yes, Democrats are losing on sequestration. But that doesn't mean Republicans are winning.
That's the simple reality of Friday's vote to ease the pain for the Federal Aviation Administration.
We talk to Partha Mitra, a neuroscientist at the Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, about his concerns about the Obama administration's BRAIN project.
Advocates for domestic violence victims are thrilled about the legislative victory, but the celebration has been cut short by fiscal austerity.
Markets aren't worried about sequestration. Should they be?
National security would remain a priority, but it would mean a more porous border and longer waits for business travelers and prospective legal immigrants.
In 2001, the military budget was $287 billion. In 2012, after accounting for the war spending, it was about $700 billion. Perhaps big defense cuts aren't the worst idea in the world.
The automatic budget cuts would exacerbate the backlogs and staffing problems that have slowed down our ability to deal with both legal and undocumented immigrants.
"I asked, 'Do you do anything with the buoys?' And they said, 'Twice a year we send somebody to scrape off the bird poop.' So I said, 'Scrape five percent less poop.'"
Elias Zerhouni on how the sequester will set back biological and medical research and keep smart young people from becoming scientists.