On Friday's edition of "Washington Watch with Tony Perkins" President of Oklahoma Wesleyan University, Dr. Everett Piper, guest hosts for Tony. Member of the House Committee on Government Oversight, Rep. Steve Russell (R-Okla.), joins Dr. Piper to weigh in on the House passage of the Senate budget proposal yesterday. President of College of the Ozarks, Dr.
Following the deaths of four U.S. soldiers in Niger earlier this month, key Capitol Hill lawmakers said they didn't even know the Pentagon had troops there. So, what's going on? Larry looks for answers with Rep. Steve Russell (R-OK).
Washington, DC – Yesterday, H.R. 2196, which Rep. Steve Russell (OK-5) introduced this Congress, passed the House by a voice vote.
Oklahoma congressman shares his thoughts on the gun control debate on 'Fox & Friends.'
A GOP lawmaker who founded a rifle manufacturing company in 2010 demonstrates how a so-called “bump stock” device works in an interview with The Hill TV.Using one finger as a trigger and another to pull the “trigger,” Oklahoma Rep. Steve Russell (R), a combat veteran and retired Army lieutenant colonel, walked through how a bump stock, or a “novelty” product for some gun owners, operates.
Oklahoma Congressman Steve Russell (R) weighs in on the gun control debate and whether Australia’s confiscation of guns can be implemented in the U.S.
Congressman Steve Russell (R-OK) joined Brian Kilmeade to discuss the renewed calls for gun control in the aftermath of the Las Vegas mass shooting.
Oklahoma congressman on 'Fox News Tonight' calls for 'comprehensive solution' for protecting the public.
House Speaker Paul Ryan on Tuesday said Republicans have not scheduled a plan to vote on a bill known as the Sportsmen Heritage and Recreational Enhancement Act, or SHARE Act, which would make purchasing gun silencers easier.
Rep. Steve Russell, R-Okla., who founded firearms maker Two Rivers Arms, believes the massacre in Las Vegas shouldn’t be a part of the debate to pass the bill.
Washington, DC – Rep. Steve Russell (OK-5) today voted for H.R. 36, the Pain-Capable Unborn Child Protection Act. This bill is also known as “Micah's Law” in honor of Micah Pickering, a five-year-old boy who was born prematurely at 20 weeks. At birth, Micah was no bigger than a pack of M&M’s, and he spent four months in intensive care.