Democrats want the chair of the committee looking into collusion between the Trump administration and Russia to recuse himself, and hearings have ground to a halt for the moment.
Despite the damage done to his reputation, the defeat may liberate him to pursue the agenda his voters support—not the one the Republican establishment favors.
The chair of the House Intelligence Committee, under fire for excessive closeness to President Trump, visited the White House the day before lodging a bombshell allegation.
In November, citizens around the U.S. said they wanted minimum-wage hikes, higher taxes, and criminal-justice reform. Now their elected officials are trying to roll those changes back.
Speaking after the collapse of the Republican health-care bill, the president assigned blame to plenty of parties but cast himself as a mere bystander.
In the business world, a catastrophic deal can be forgotten. The president may find it’s not that easy in politics.
Republican Chairman Devin Nunes has canceled a public hearing, as Democrats accuse him of bowing to pressure from the White House and demand an independent investigation.
The commander in chief embraces a peculiar worldview in which bogus claims are retroactively justified and evidence simply conjured into existence.
“There is evidence that … is very much worthy of investigation” of collusion between Trump’s campaign and Russia, the Democratic vice chair of the House intelligence committee tells Meet the Press Daily.
The House intelligence committee chair, a Trump ally, muddied waters and gave comfort to the White House, but he provided no evidence of wrongdoing or support for Trump’s “wiretap” claims.
The White House is now trying to claim that Paul Manafort, who reportedly worked to further Vladimir Putin’s interests in the U.S. and overseas, was only a bit player in the president’s run for office.
The Sinn Fein leader, who has died at 66, went from waging war to forging a partnership that helped end it.
An administration in chaos. An undisciplined president. A bloodthirsty press. A surfeit of leaks. Spring 1993 looked a lot like spring 2017.
The rock 'n' roll legend—who died at the age of 90—was a fierce guitarist and unparalleled raconteur.
During a press conference with the German chancellor, President Trump lied about his claims of wiretapping, berated a reporter, and poked at American allies.
Why can’t the White House just admit that it doesn’t have any evidence for the allegation that Obama surveilled him?
A report in The Forward links Trump’s terrorism adviser to a Nazi-linked Hungarian fraternal group.
After a federal judge in Hawaii blocked a second immigration order on the basis that it was no different than the first, the president basically said he was right.
Worse-than-expected results for the Netherlands’s Geert Wilders are only the latest sign that the American president’s poor standing is harming politicians aligned with him.
A West Virginia proposal to help the coal industry by paring back safety regulations may actually protect neither miners or their jobs.