Democrat Doug Jones defeated Roy Moore in Alabama’s Senate race, narrowing the Republican majority and handing the president a major political setback.
Attacks on the special counsel aren’t about misconduct—instead, they’re aimed at discrediting the very idea of professionalism.
The Arizona Republican resigned after acknowledging that he asked staffers to serve as surrogates for his children. The women reportedly felt he may have been propositioning them for sex.
There’s not yet any evidence that an FBI agent’s anti-Trump texts prejudiced his work—nor is eliminating political views from the bureau’s ranks possible or desirable.
A whistleblower alleges that the former national-security adviser promised that sanctions on Russia would be “ripped up.”
The timing and circumstances of Trump’s Jerusalem announcement suggest he might be the latest president to view a splashy overseas maneuver as a solution to domestic political woes.
A month after the first allegations of sexual misconduct against the U.S. Senate hopeful in Alabama, the GOP steps down from the moral high ground.
The former national-security adviser pleads guilty to making false statements, and is now cooperating with the special counsel’s investigation.
There’s no clear pattern to the disparate trajectories of Al Franken, John Conyers, Joe Barton, and Roy Moore.
In reportedly replacing Secretary of State Rex Tillerson with CIA Director Mike Pompeo, the president once again opts to move around aides rather than bring in fresh blood—or address underlying problems.
Once a civil-rights icon, the 88-year-old congressman now faces multiple allegations of harassment and calls for his resignation.
It’s no longer possible to pretend that President Trump is simply playing at bigotry, hypocrisy, and detachment from reality.
Democrats created an agency insulated from political institutions they no longer trust—and Trump seems determined to validate their fears.
The president jabbed at Elizabeth Warren using an offensive nickname during a White House event honoring World War II Navajo code talkers.
The president’s acceptance of Roy Moore’s denials, and his own reported doubts about the Access Hollywood tape, again raise questions about his relationship with empiricism.
Six in 10 Americans say they dread the topic coming up, but better to embrace the challenge than try to stave off the inevitable.
The president broke his silence on the Alabama U.S. Senate race, lending credence to the Republican’s denial of sexual-misconduct claims.
A report says Representative John Conyers settled a complaint in 2015, and his case is unlikely to be the last.
President Trump’s lawyer thinks the special counsel will conclude his work shortly after Thanksgiving and clear the president.
In demanding fulsome personal praise for helping get three UCLA basketball players out of jail, the president again conflates his personal role and his duties as president.