Days after considering the implementation of universal background checks, President Donald Trump has sidelined the issue.
Rallies allow Trump to return to a time when his presidency was nothing more than an aspiration, uncomplicated by the demands of the job.
In Ken Cuccinelli, President Trump’s biggest immigration hard-liner has found the consummate ideological ally.
And Democrats do, too.
Rodney Davis is a survivor of the 2017 shooting at a baseball practice in Alexandria, Virginia. His views on gun-control legislation are complicated.
What should the country believe: his speech or his tweets?
At Donald Trump’s rally in Cincinnati, droves of attendees made it clear that they stood with the president despite his recent comments.
Donald Trump has increased his racist rhetoric in recent days, eschewing dog whistles for direct shots.
President Trump’s attorney general had the first word on the Mueller investigation. It may end up being the final word.
Where the president’s fans once called for a female opponent’s imprisonment, now they are longing for another woman to be literally banished from the country.
Her silence on the border crisis and on her father’s racist tweets shows she has abandoned even the pretense of being a voice of reason inside the White House.
Inside the president’s orbit, the gravity of sexual-assault accusations against him no longer seems to register.
Changes in the makeup of the Domestic Policy Council have already had broad national effects.
The president is fighting two impulses: not backing down against an adversary, and his aversion to a new conflict.
The president’s 2020 campaign-kickoff rally in Orlando was an attempt to hark back to the old days … of four years ago.
When the president is feeling overwhelmed, aides say, he falls back on immigration and trade policy—even when unprepared.
Democrats wary of calling for President Trump’s ouster are changing their tune.
As a driver must survey the damage upon barreling into a pothole, so too must I reevaluate the jagged gaps in my reporting.
Its members were once champions of ideological purity. But as their treatment of Justin Amash suggests, they’re now whatever the president wants them to be.
Slow-walking or flat-out disobeying Trump’s fleeting obsessions has become common practice across various sectors of government.