Days after President Trump tweeted that four Democratic House members should “go back” to their own countries, Congressional Republicans are beginning to respond to the remarks.
All the key firings and resignations from a turnover-heavy White House.
As 10 of the 20 Democratic candidates who qualified for the debate take the stage together for the first time, follow along here to get a glimpse at who, if anyone, is claiming the spotlight.
A Washington Post analysis of more than 9,200 social media posts shows which issues candidates talked up.
A month after the release of the Mueller report, these House Democrats say they support at least opening an impeachment inquiry into whether the president committed “high crimes and misdemeanors.”
The Washington Post canvassed members of the four relevant committees — Judiciary and Intelligence — in the House and Senate.
From the mid-1950s through the mid-1970s, the Supreme Court reversed its own positions in ways that dramatically reshaped the country on civil rights, freedom of speech and protections for criminal defendants. The current court under Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr. has similarly reversed some decades-old decisions.
Whoever wins will face fierce Trump attacks on an emotional question that strikes at core issues of American identity and the rule of law.
From health care to immigration, we are sending detailed questionnaires to every Democratic campaign asking for their stances on various issues.
The Post tracked what cable news networks plastered across their viewers’ screens during the hearing.