Israeli police say the country’s prime minister should be charged with bribery and fraud. He insists he’s innocent—and promises to stay in power.
The Los Angeles mayor insists that politics is working fine at the municipal level—and talks about Trump, policing, and his favorite L.A. film.
Twenty-six people were killed in an attack in Sutherland Springs, Texas, adding to the long list of houses of worship hit with gun violence.
In October, the country added 261,000 jobs, picking up after a short slump.
His nomination represents a political compromise, as he's a regulation-cautious Republican who would likely keep up the policies of his Democratic predecessor.
Why, yes, the president of the United States did create an Instagram teaser for his forthcoming central-banking announcement.
There are plenty of details to be worked out in a tentative accord between the president and Democratic leaders to protect Dreamers in exchange for border security. But it’s an agreement that only Trump could strike.
Lindsey Graham and Bill Cassidy introduced a bill to convert the law into a block grant for states. But the GOP has moved on, and their plan might never get a vote.
The former national-security adviser worked on, but allegedly failed to disclose, a plan to work with Russia to build nuclear reactors in the Middle East.
But it also lays bare the geographic and economic divisions growing in America.
As unprecedented hurricanes assault coastal U.S. communities, residents and experts fear the storms could unleash contamination the EPA has tried to keep at bay.
Derek Harvey, forced out of the White House this summer, is set to work for one of the committees central to the congressional Russia investigations.
Thanks to Hurricane Irma, the southwest of the state’s electrical grid will need a “wholesale rebuild.”
The storm’s enormous size, spanning both coasts of the state, could slow the rescue and recovery efforts, officials warned on Sunday.
As some people evacuate for Irma, they wonder if leaving town might cost them their jobs.
Despite a Republican split, the 316-90 vote on Friday will send $15.25 billion to Texas and Louisiana, prevent a government shutdown, and lift the debt ceiling for three months.
Nobody wants to be in the path of this mammoth storm.
With over half of the entire U.S. adult population potentially exposed, what’s left to do but shrug and sigh?
For Americans who want to protect their personal information, there is no way, in our current system, to do so.
First responders are suing over the exposure they say they suffered following a fire and detonation on the premises of the Arkema facility, which flooded during Hurricane Harvey.