Unwilling to wait for local officials to act to take down a Civil War monument, a group of protesters took matters into their own hands Monday night.
At the White House, the president offered a far stronger comment on violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, than his previous statement.
Neo-Nazis and counter-protesters alike think that local and state police should have done a better job keeping violence from breaking out over the weekend.
In their desire to end the chaos of this administration, some critics are arguing for a cure that is the same as the disease.
The president not only won’t denounce Russia, but he goes out of his way to avoid it—like when he thanked the Kremlin on Thursday for expelling U.S. diplomats.
The president is on a sustained campaign against the Senate majority leader, despite his great control over Trump’s political fate.
A new survey highlights a threat to American democracy, but it’s not what it initially appears to be.
The president’s threat against North Korea on Tuesday was reportedly made off the cuff, the latest instance of an impromptu remark causing chaos and concern.
Blackwater founder Erik Prince says privatizing the 16-year war could save taxpayer money. History, both recent and farther back, suggests a different outcome.
The president’s claim to have made the U.S. nuclear arsenal “far stronger and more powerful than ever before” only undermines his credibility, right when it’s needed more than ever.
The president confronts a situation that calls for a trustworthy, careful, decisive leader drawing on all available expertise.
The president’s major achievements all dovetail with longstanding GOP priorities, while nearly all of his distinctive policy proposals have stalled or failed.
It serves as a justification for his policies and as an antidote to expert opinion.
A Wall Street Journal story claimed the investigation had moved before a grand jury, while CNN reported it was looking into potential financial crimes unrelated to the 2016 election.
Mexico’s Enrique Peña Nieto is smooth and conciliatory. Australia’s Malcolm Turnbull is blunt and insistent. But the two approaches both result in them getting their way with the president.
Jeff Sessions follows in the risky footsteps of George W. Bush’s Justice Department.
The chaos, legislative fumbling, and legal jeopardy should not obscure the ways that the administration is remaking federal policy in consequential ways.
Either he’s orchestrating a cover up, or foolishly interfering because he’s convinced of his own innocence.
The White House communications director has been fired, just 10 days after he was named to the job.
The president is said to enjoy chaos and tension—and that’s precisely what he got.