The former president said he was proud of a deal to remove chemical weapons without military intervention. If that didn’t work, what will his successor do?
By insisting the economy is booming and the border is more secure, the president has managed to make people act like these things are true—at least for now.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions had indicated he would not make law-enforcement reform a priority, but new moves suggest he’ll try to reverse Obama-era changes, too.
The former national-security adviser said in an interview she had not conducted any political spying on the president-elect’s team, but suggested she may have asked for members’ names to be revealed to her.
A new Bloomberg View report says that Obama’s national security adviser wanted the names of Trump transition team officials in intelligence reports to be revealed.
President Trump has already fired a national security adviser, removed a communications officer, and pushed a deputy chief of staff out—with more shakeups on the horizon.
The Old North State’s liberals have wanted for a year to repeal the “bathroom bill,” but the law Governor Roy Cooper signed Thursday has many of his allies disgusted and angry.
A new report says that Devin Nunes’s bombshell claim of spying on the Trump team came from the Trump administration itself.
Just over a year after H.B. 2 passed, lawmakers and the governor have reached a deal, but progressive groups say the new plan is a sham.
Senators Richard Burr and Mark Warner promised a long, slow, even dull inquiry into election interference—an implicit rebuke to the House’s ever-more-chaotic process.
New reports question whether transactions by the former Trump campaign chair, who has been tied to Russia, indicate possible money laundering.
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.