The last four months have been by far the most productive of his presidency. Will they also prove to be a high-water mark?
The president denies paying a porn actress not to speak about an alleged affair, but he’s often linked payments to confidentiality agreements in the past.
Steve Bannon stonewalled a House committee, then promptly agreed to an interview with the special counsel—the latest example of how Mueller is moving ahead as lawmakers feud and spin their wheels.
The White House deserves credit for its openness about the results of Friday’s medical exam, but has yet to extend that to other questions surrounding the president.
At the same time that the president sows doubt and confusion to undermine his adversaries, he finds those forces depriving him of credit he believes he deserves.
Trump’s presidency may be a dysfunctional disaster, but there’s no apparent way to end it.
The president cannot seem to imagine Haitians, Salvadorans, or Africans as coequal citizens.
Donald Trump came out strongly against reauthorizing an intelligence bill his White House backs—the third time in a week he has been at odds with his staff and even his own stated views.
Trump’s first year in office has been bookended by the splashy release of two documents full of partially verified information that has damaged the president.
What the president’s previous depositions suggest about how his interview with Special Counsel Robert Mueller might go
Judges said redistricting designed to elect Republicans violated the Constitution, the first time a federal court has come to that conclusion.
Pleas for the entertainer to run for president point to a split over whether to treat Donald Trump as a dangerous anomaly or a particularly extreme Republican.
If people are laughing at the White House aide’s debate with Jake Tapper, that’s just fine with him.
FBI agents are reportedly looking at the Clinton Foundation again, while two Republican senators suggested the Justice Department consider whether the author of an explosive dossier alleging the president had been compromised by Russia lied.
Trump’s allergy to the written word and his reliance on oral communication have proven liabilities in office.
The president’s threats to sue Steve Bannon, Michael Wolff, and a publisher over a forthcoming book are more likely to bring the book publicity than deliver him a win in court.
After his former chief strategist criticized the president and his children in a forthcoming book, Donald Trump said, “When he was fired, he not only lost his job, he lost his mind.”
In an interview with an author, the former White House aide called the June 2016 Trump Tower meeting with Russians “treasonous” and “unpatriotic.”
Every president ends up pushing out campaign aides in favor of government professionals, but few have done it as swiftly as the office’s current incumbent.
No one died in a commercial-jet accident in 2017, but there’s no reason to believe the president had anything to do with that.