Saudi Arabia and its allies are warning that U.S. legislation allowing the kingdom to be sued for the 9/11 attacks will have negative repercussions.
Democrats and Republicans are vowing to decisively override President Obama's veto of a bill to allow families of Sept. 11 victims to sue the Saudi government.
The House will vote Friday on a bill that could allow families of the victims of the Sept. 11 attacks to sue Saudi Arabia over its alleged support for terrorism.
The documents, kept in a secure room in the basement of the U.S. Capitol, contain information about possible sources of foreign support for some of the hijackers.
Most women in Saudi Arabia simply aren't allowed to drive. Uber, of which Saudi Arabia now owns a huge stake, does not restrict female drivers.
A Saudi court on Wednesday sentenced 14 Shiite citizens to death on charges related to terrorist activities in the predominantly Shiite Eastern Province.
The Senate on Tuesday passed a bill that would allow the families of victims of the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks to sue Saudi Arabia over its alleged support for terrorism, despite stiff opposition from the White House.
President Obama received a frosty reception from Saudi Arabia, the UK and Germany on recent trips. 'Brexit' comments upset the UK; Saudis upset about Iran.
The White House is set to release at least part of a 28-page secret chapter from a congressional inquiry into 9/11 that may reveal Saudi Arabian connections, which begs the question: If the White House doesn't release all of the pages, what's being kept secret?