The president plans to use a United Nations forum to demand other nations respect American “sovereignty” at a time of uncertainty over U.S. strategy.
Excluding half of the stakeholders doesn't bode well for long-term prospects.
That's a recipe for mistrust, resentment -- and still more unsolved crimes.
The president says NAFTA cost "millions of jobs" in the United States, but most studies say the trade deal had a modest effect.
Legal experts say Brett Kavanaugh and Christine Blasey Ford might be better off with a criminal trial than a Senate hearing. Here's why.
Cruz and O'Rourke are locked in a tight battle for a Senate seat in once-solid-red Texas.
There are more questions than answers, but that might not change the result.
Craig’s work for the Ukrainian government while at the Skadden law firm is under investigation.
A Yale classmate told the New Yorker that the Supreme Court nominee exposed himself during a party in college.
In this edition: Kavanaugh, Kavanaugh, Kavanaugh; Cruz's tweet; blue tides in Iowa; Rick Scott stuck in the algae.
As in 1991, when Anita Hill accused Clarence Thomas of sexual harassment, judgments now are more often determined by partisanship, not gender.
The conservative legal commentator whose tweets suggested Kavanaugh accuser may have identified the wrong person will be placed on leave.
The Republican senator didn’t call for the firing of Deputy Attorney General Rod J. Rosenstein but blamed others in the department who he said have “tried to destroy this president.”
Kristina Ruehli came forward in 2005, among the many women who accused Bill Cosby of sexual assault. At the time, she chose to remain anonymous and was known simply as Jane Doe No. 12. A decade passed...
The moment shows the gulf that has emerged between the parties as they navigate America’s cultural reckoning on sexual assault.
This political documentary series serves up the odd tasty morsel but should be consumed only as part of a well-balanced news diet.
Ford has accused the Supreme Court nominee of sexually assaulting her when they were teenagers.
The Trump administration will make it much more difficult for immigrants to come to the United States or remain in the country if they use or are likely to use housing vouchers, food subsidies and other “non-cash” forms of public assistance, under a proposal announced Saturday by the Department of Homeland Security. U.S. immigration laws […]
In mock questioning sessions, the Supreme Court nominee declined to answer some questions that he felt were too personal.
Jim Knoblach, a Republican state representative in Minnesota, denied the allegations but dropped his bid for reelection, saying he needs to focus on "healing my family."
Garrett Ventry, a communications adviser to the Senate Judiciary Committee chairman, denies the allegation.