Despite its pledge to avoid new foreign deals, the Trump Organization is moving forward with expansion plans in the United Arab Emirates.
Using the standard disclosure forms, it's difficult to investigate even simple questions about the president's assets.
The president’s decision to hold his first big reelection fundraiser at his own hotel indicates he intends to keep making money off of his political career.
Nearly 200 congressional Democrats and the attorneys general of Maryland and Washington, D.C., are aiming to take the president to court over his conflicts of interest.
The chamber voted along party lines to weaken key Obama-era financial reforms.
The president’s sons are expanding the big-city family business into rural areas.
By treating ethical guidelines as opt-in, the president is creating all sorts of problems for himself.
The White House sent a letter to Congress Thursday morning officially kicking off the renegotiation process.
The league’s efforts to create parity may not be enough to keep star players on small-market teams.
The president’s enlisting “a leading law firm” to insist he has no connections to the country—something he could prove if he just released his tax returns.
A meeting with investors in Beijing resurfaced concerns about whether the president’s son-in-law and his family are profiting from their proximity to the White House.
The president argues that he’s saving taxpayer money by staying at his golf course in Bedminster instead of his tower in New York.
The president’s decision to invite the leader of the Philippines to the White House is another example of a gesture complicated by his business interests.
His polarizing first 100 days in office appear to be driving potential customers away from his companies.
Multiple government websites have retracted posts that were effectively advertising the president’s property in Palm Beach.
In their own little corner of the internet, the president’s businesses carry on as if totally unaware of who’s in the Oval Office.
The First Family can’t seem to stop advertising their business empire.
The president’s property in Istanbul looms over his interactions with Turkey’s leader, whether he wants it to or not.
Biometric trackers could revolutionize professional sports. First, though, leagues will have to convince athletes to share their data.
Citizens are suing the president to force him to sell his businesses. But will any of their lawsuits succeed in court?