Trump’s opponents have often been accused of naïveté for their appeals to norms and civility. But early Friday morning, at least, that faith was rewarded.
The president also angrily lashed out at the media and his critics.
A new report from The Washington Post claims the attorney general had two “substantive” discussions with Sergey Kislyak about Trump’s stance on issues important to Russia.
There are no legal or ethical reasons for the special counsel to turn away if he discovers indications of misconduct that are unrelated to the original Russia inquiry.
In an interview with The New York Times, the president said he never would have chosen his attorney general if he knew he would end up recusing himself from the ongoing federal inquiry into the 2016 election.
A page from the attorney general’s documents, used to apply for a security clearance, were released in response to a Freedom of Information Act lawsuit.
Decoding the historical context behind the emcee’s economic nationalism on his new album 4:44
Republican senators suggest Trump is innocent because he didn’t try very hard to obstruct justice, or because he was bad at it.
Reports that Trump asked intelligence chiefs to help shut down the investigation into Michael Flynn raise the question of whether the CIA director was asked to do the same, and how he reacted if he was.
The question isn’t whether Robert E. Lee was a successful military commander—it’s why American communities continue to honor a Confederate leader.
The legend of the Confederate leader’s heroism and decency is based in the fiction of a person who never existed.
A Washington Post report suggests the president's son-in-law and adviser sought to give Moscow information he wanted to conceal from America's own intelligence agencies.
The Washington Post reports that the president’s son-in-law suggested using Russian diplomatic facilities to create a secret channel to Moscow.
Preston Brooks, Greg Gianforte, and the American tradition of disguising cowardice as bravery
The Trump administration's budget envisions staff reductions and a diminished focus on traditional civil-rights enforcement.
Reports that presidential aides asked senior intelligence officials to help shut down the FBI investigation put those staffers in legal jeopardy.
Recent revelations suggesting the president pressured his now-ousted FBI director raise questions about the attorney general’s autonomy.
The former FBI director’s attempts to protect the bureau’s independence may have fatally compromised that independence.
The new attorney general makes it clear that when it comes to abuses in local policing, Americans are now on their own.
In an early-morning tweetstorm on Saturday, the president accused his predecessor of a 'Nixon/Watergate' wiretapping scheme against the Trump campaign.