Experts on Turkish politics say the use of that term misunderstands what it means in Turkey—and the ways that such allegations can be used to enable political repression.
Tweet, report, outrage, denial, confirmation, qualification. What to make of the bewildering reports from the early days of the Trump administration.
In his first extended press conference at the White House, the president railed against his critics and unspooled a series of bitter complaints.
The Bush administration veteran, who served on the National Labor Relations Board and the Justice Department, is a conservative choice who would give the Trump cabinet its first Hispanic member.
The president is taking the permanent campaign to new levels with a political rally in Florida—the latest sign that he’s already planning for a second term.
Is the gusher of leaks about the White House the work of bureaucrats who want to undermine the president? And if so, is that a good or bad thing?
According to The New York Times, the FBI found that several associates of the president had been in contact with Kremlin intelligence officials, despite months of official denials.
Spokesman Sean Spicer said that Donald Trump gradually lost trust in his national security adviser, then decided to fire him Monday night—but not everything about that account adds up.
Who in the White House knew that the national security adviser had misled Mike Pence, and when? Who will replace him? And what will be the next bombshell?
The decision to handle the minor crisis of a North Korean missile launch in full view of Mar-a-Lago members makes little sense—except as an opportunity to act out leadership in public.
Drought, climate change, and aging infrastructure combined to create a looming catastrophe that forced 188,000 Californians to evacuate.
Michael Flynn reportedly misled the vice president about conversations with Russia. Sean Spicer has never found his stride. Kellyanne Conway is in Congress’s sights. Welcome to Survivor: West Wing.
The president is exempt from certain ethics rules, one of his top aides is in hot water with Congress after lashing out at Nordstrom.
The president’s latest executive orders achieve little while trying to answer a crime wave that data doesn’t support.
Coretta Scott King’s letter blasting the attorney-general nominee was fair game 30 years ago but got Elizabeth Warren censured Tuesday. The big difference is that now Sessions is a member of the club.
The president asserted, without any evidence, that reporters were intentionally refusing to publicize terrorist violence in Europe.
Elliott Abrams is reportedly under consideration as the nation’s No. 2 diplomat—an appointment that would be somewhat surprising for both Abrams and the president.
Previous presidents—including Barack Obama and George W. Bush—tried to avoid publicly criticizing each other. That tradition is coming to an end.
The United States is coming to resemble two countries, one rural and one urban. What happens when they go to war?
Marking Black History Month, the president made some strange observations about Douglass and Martin Luther King, but mostly talked about himself.