The first anniversary of his election found the president not at a raucous rally—but halfway around the world, tightly scheduled, and scarcely tweeting.
Mitt Romney has privately told allies that if the Utah senator follows through, he plans to run to replace him.
The Arizona senator gambled that voters would choose civility and responsible governance over Trump. On Tuesday, he folded.
The former president reprised his favorite themes of hope and unity in his return to the campaign trail on Thursday.
As the president threatens to crack down on unfriendly news outlets, many conservatives say their goal is to “destroy” the mainstream media.
GOP leaders assumed the president’s campaign-trail rhetoric would give way to Washington realities—the trajectory they’d followed themselves.
The Special Report anchor on the “tough year” his network has had, attacks on the media, and his ongoing struggle to book an interview with President Trump
Republican strategists have come to the unnerving conclusion that no one in their party—not even Donald Trump—has absolute influence over the unruly populist movement that swept him into office.
When President Trump describes his aides as “globalists,” he’s adopting the language of outsiders even as he sits in the Oval Office.
The Republican National Committee unanimously approved a resolution Friday condemning white supremacy.
Of 146 state party chairs and national committee members asked about President Trump's response to Charlottesville, only seven were critical.
Participants in a “free speech” rally in Boston say they aren’t white nationalists, but claim there is a “war against whites” in America.
Last November, A.J. Delgado played a vital role on a winning campaign. Then everything fell apart.
Here's what the president’s most vocal opponents would like to see happen on Capitol Hill.
The departure of chief of staff Reince Priebus could jeopardize the administration’s tenuous connection with Republican institutions in Washington.
Trump says that he surrounds himself with “the best people”—but too often, that means people like himself.
The Arizona Republican is betting his Senate seat on the political appeal of decency—but can that pay off in Trump’s America?
Trump doubles down on his performative war against the press by hiring the most skilled performers.
To understand the changes taking place in the Republican Party now, it helps to go back to the last time the party went through a major transformation.
Even as alarm has reached fever pitch among Democrats, most in the GOP see the reaction as little more than partisan noise.