Trump signed a presidential memorandum giving the Pentagon 120 days to come up with a new policy that would allow service academy grads to defer their five-year military service obligations and play professional sports directly after graduation.

Executives said they would donate $100,000 to the Red Cross, though workers say that’s not enough.

The request comes after 16 women alleged they were subjected to sexually charged comments and treated unfavorably during training.

The secretary of state traveled to India to smooth over a rough patch in relations, marked by the early signs of a trade war and the threat of U.S. sanctions over India buying a missile defense system from Russia.

Disclosures by Edward Snowden in 2013 prompted national debate over the program, but doubts about its value have stretched back years.

The Florida man was shot down last month while conducting air missions for one party in Libya’s civil war.

A vitriolic round of threats and barbs on Tuesday seemed to leave little room for diplomacy.

The department asked that she be fined “up to $50,000.”

Bellavia is credited with saving the lives of several fellow soldiers in intense urban fighting.

The secretary of state reassured Afghans as the United States seeks to foster a peace deal with the Taliban.

In a new court filing, prosecutors accused the California Republican of using his campaign coffers to pay for trips, dinners and drinks with five women.

Trump, meanwhile, lamented on Twitter that the United States is protecting shipping lanes “for other countries . . . for zero compensation.”

Andrew Goldstein, a senior assistance special counsel, will join Cooley. He’s the latest of those who investigated Trump to announce his next move.

President Trump said he would like a new relationship with Tehran but is adding to the sanctions that are strangling the country.

The civilian leadership vacuum at the Pentagon could now change with the nomination of Mark Esper.

Operation comes as the administration tells industry to be on alert for Iranian cyberattacks.

The president decides to install the Army secretary, retired officer and former Raytheon lobbyist as tensions with Iran mount.

  • Analysis

The president’s policy goals are murky, even as he triggers crises, raising the risk of conflict.

Despite inferior weapons, Iranian forces can still inflict harm.

Sater’s lawyer said that he missed the scheduled Friday interview with panel staff due to health reasons.

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