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.
The White House is making a habit of labeling outrageous claims “jokes” after the fact.
The president and his aides may prefer “alternative facts” to the real thing, but they also have little use for anyone else’s conclusions.
Leading Republicans used to be able to write the Iowan off as an extremist outsider. He’s still an extremist, but it’s harder to see him as an outsider in the age of Trump.
Flynn’s acknowledgment this week that he lobbied for Turkey, and the revelation that the White House knew that, raise new questions about Trump’s vetting process.
With the president giving Trump golf courses free publicity, and Kellyanne Conway telling citizens to buy Ivanka Trump products, business is good and ethics are dubious.
Why has the president decided to go all in on the Republican insurance plan, and what will he do if it fails?
Vice President Mike Pence declined to say whether he thought the president’s allegation is true, while the White House press secretary has insisted he won’t discuss the matter at all.
Experts on Turkish politics say the use of that term misunderstands what it means in Turkey—and the ways that such allegations can be used to enable political repression.
Tweet, report, outrage, denial, confirmation, qualification. What to make of the bewildering reports from the early days of the Trump administration.
In his first extended press conference at the White House, the president railed against his critics and unspooled a series of bitter complaints.
The Bush administration veteran, who served on the National Labor Relations Board and the Justice Department, is a conservative choice who would give the Trump cabinet its first Hispanic member.
The president is taking the permanent campaign to new levels with a political rally in Florida—the latest sign that he’s already planning for a second term.
Is the gusher of leaks about the White House the work of bureaucrats who want to undermine the president? And if so, is that a good or bad thing?
According to The New York Times, the FBI found that several associates of the president had been in contact with Kremlin intelligence officials, despite months of official denials.