Donald Trump is an impossible boss, demanding absolute personal loyalty—even when it conflicts with the law or other key principles—and offering little faithfulness in return.
The U.S. and Russian presidents met for a second, undisclosed time at the G20 summit, though it’s not known what they discussed.
With the latest collapse of the Obamacare repeal, the president has wasted political capital, squandered a reputation for dealmaking, and shown himself to be a poor strategist and tactician.
Donald Trump once promised voters he wasn’t a politician. Now he’s defending his campaign by saying it acted like every other politician.
The story that Donald Trump Jr., his father, and their aides told about a June 9 meeting with a Russian lawyer made little sense—even before the latest revelations.
Paul Ryan was accused of imposing new, sexist dress codes in the Speaker’s Lobby. It wasn’t true.
The singer and rapper who once expressed a desire to be a cowboy now just wants to be a senator, baby.
Whether it’s safe spaces and free-speech issues or Trump’s lack of interest in higher education, the ramifications for the nation’s economy and schools could be serious.
Recalling his victory over Hillary Clinton has been the president’s only solace for months, but his personnel and management decisions now threaten to topple his presidency.
For months, President Trump and his aides have insisted that any suggestion of collusion with Russia was bogus. But if the Trump campaign was eager to receive information from the Russian government, what else might have happened?
The president’s son released a batch of emails on Tuesday documenting that he, Jared Kushner, and Paul Manafort had knowingly met with a woman identified to them as a “Russian government attorney.”
Faced with a series of ever-more-damaging reports about his meeting with a Kremlin-connected lawyer, the president’s son keeps changing his account.
Days after announcing a cybersecurity agreement with Russia, the president declared it dead. Meanwhile, his government has taken no action to safeguard U.S. elections.
Donald Trump Jr. made clear he was willing to receive damaging information about Hillary Clinton from a Russian lawyer in a June 2016 meeting.
The U.S. claims Trump pressed Russia on interference in the election, while Russia claims the U.S. accepted that the Kremlin is innocent. Who knows what to believe?
The people who help bridge the language gap in meetings like Friday’s Trump-Putin summit serve as confidants, fact-checkers, and de facto diplomats.
GOP secretaries of state have pushed back on a request for voter data, and former Secretary of Homeland Security Michael Chertoff says it could endanger national security.
Walter Shaub, who became an unlikely star for challenging President Donald Trump’s flouting of norms, will leave office six months early.
The president avoids outright denials of inconvenient facts, preferring to cast doubt through innuendo and misdirection.
The president’s backers aren’t impervious to reality: Confronted with untruths, they concede he was wrong, but don’t waver in their support for him.