Chief economic adviser oversees president’s economic agenda as it nears a critical juncture.

(Jabin Botsford / The Washington Post)

Trump's political opponents have seen him benefit tremendously in moments of protest and conflict, when blame could be shifted to a violent left. And analysts wonder whether a president who proved Republican orthodoxy wrong, maximizing white voters instead of offering policy gains to nonwhites, had lucked into another coup.

The remarks angered Democrats and alarmed many Republican leaders and lawmakers.

Facing a complicated issue, legislators want the president to focus and set aside feuds.

  • Analysis

A Nazi salute, KKK hoods and Trump: Magazine covers after Charlottesville are jarring

The president collects covers, so it will be hard to pretend that he doesn't care about these images.

  • Analysis

‘Terror’ struck Barcelona, according to Trump. Charlottesville? ‘Call it whatever you want.’

"Before I make a statement, I need the facts,” the president said earlier this week.

  • Analysis

Violence again spurs cities to remove Confederate monuments, but many find hurdles to doing so

After the 2015 shooting in Charleston, South Carolina in which Dylann Roof killed nine black churchgoers, many cities removed Confederate memorials from public view.

The Senate Foreign Relations Committee chairman criticizes the president forcefully.

The panel is the third consisting of outside business leaders scrapped in the wake of Trump's statements about Charlottesville.

"I think the United States once again has a president whose vision, energy and can-do spirit is reminiscent of President Teddy Roosevelt,” Pence said.

Nancy Pelosi called for the immediate removal of a dozen of them from the Capitol.

  • Analysis

Polling suggests that a lot of Republicans agree that President Trump is not levelheaded.

The story about Gen. John Pershing fighting against terrorists in the Philippines has circulated online for years with little evidence to support it.

After President Trump's most recent rhetoric about Charlottesville inflamed even more criticism, a handful of GOP lawmakers, including Sens. Bob Corker (R-Tenn.) and Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.), are criticizing Trump directly, while others stay silent.

Conservative hosts who have been generally supportive of President Trump have spent the week endorsing his evolving message.

Administration said in April it would further limit information; Public Citizen lawsuit says it’s not even meeting that lower bar.

Robert Kuttner, co-editor of the American Prospect, got an unexpected interview with White House chief strategist Stephen K. Bannon on Aug. 15.

His reaction to this week’s violence has created deep uncertainty about whether he can effectively lead his party and focus on urgent tasks in the fall.

The president, responding to criticism by the senators over his leadership style and handling of Charlottesville, appeared to endorse Flake's primary opponent.

  • Analysis

@trumps_feed shows you what the president sees when he opens the app.

The DNC has spent weeks on a "Resistance Summer" campaign, one of several simultaneous national efforts to galvanize protesters and get them working on achievable political wins.

  • Analysis

Americans mostly think Trump bungled his response to the violence in Charlottesville.

When asked if he was putting white supremacists and counter-protesters in Charlottesville "on the same moral plane," President Trump said "I'm not putting anybody on a moral plane" during a heated back-and-forth with reporters on Aug. 15.

Trump's support for some participants in a white supremacist march has provoked widespread outrage.

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