Gianforte later apologized to the reporter and said " I had no right to assault you.”

Greg Gianforte celebrates his win over Rob Quist for the open congressional seat at the Hilton Garden Inn, Thursday night, May 25, 2017, in Bozeman, Mont. The Republican multimillionaire Gianforte won Montana's only U.S. House seat on Thursday despite being charged a day earlier with assault after witnesses said he grabbed a reporter by the neck and threw him to the ground. After being declared the winner, Gianforte apologized both to Jacobs and to the Fox News crew for having to witness the attack. (Rachel Leathe/Bozeman Daily Chronicle via AP)
  • Analysis

Schumer joined other senators in calling for an ethics investigation following allegations that Franken had groped a fellow entertainer on a USO tour in Iraq in 2006.

Trump’s sudden tweet halted a decision by his own administration, announced by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service on Thursday, to end a 2014 government ban on big game trophy hunting in Zimbabwe and Zambia.

Bill O'Neill, a Democrat who serves on the state's Supreme Court, says he will likely drop out of the governor's race.

  • Analysis

Why Alabama kicked out its ‘Love Gov’ but might still vote for Roy Moore

There's one big difference between former governor Robert Bentley, accused of having an extramarital affair, and Moore.

  • Analysis

Roy Moore’s approval rating with women has dropped. But so did candidate Trump’s.

Just because fewer women approve of Moore doesn't mean they won't vote for him.

  • Analysis

‘Don’t spew that stuff on me’: The debate over whether Republicans’ tax bill will only help the rich, in one heated video

At the center is an unproven economic theory that tax cuts for the rich will trickle down to the rest of us.

A growing number of Republicans say Bannon’s continued embrace of Roy Moore could undercut his ambitions to play kingmaker in 2018.

The story of Clinton’s treatment of women has not been news for many years outside of conservative media. But liberals have started publicly reckoning with this legacy recently.

The president’s decision to wade into the national debate also refocused attention on his own accusers, whom he called ‘horrible, horrible liars.’

It could influence debate as Congress nears a deadline to renew powerful spying authority.

Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand said Clinton should have resigned after his affair with Monica Lewinsky. A longtime Clinton aide lashed back.

Kay Ivey says she has “no reason to disbelieve” the women who have accused Moore of sexual misconduct, but will vote for him to preserve the GOP advantage in the Senate.

  • Analysis

Not all of it was for sexual harassment.

Nothing was said publicly about a 2015 incident as Wesley Goodman campaigned for office. He resigned this week from the Ohio legislature over a sexual encounter in his office.

Minnesotans react after Leeann Tweeden said on Nov. 16 that Sen. Al Franken (D-Minn.) “forcibly kissed” and groped her in 2006.

As sexual misconduct allegations sweep politics, President Trump is staying quiet on the women who have accused him and Alabama Senate candidate Roy Moore of harassment or assault, but attacking Sen. Al Franken (D-Minn.).

President Trump shook hands, kissed cheeks and spiked volleyballs while greeting NCAA championship teams on Nov. 17

  • Analysis

If you don't mind, the president would like to have it both ways.

A photo of Trump awkwardly trying to execute a group handshake in Manila shows the value of an independent press

The Fix's Callum Borchers explains how the coverage of assault allegations against Republican candidate Roy Moore and former president Bill Clinton is a moment of reckoning for Republicans and Democrats.

  • Analysis

More than half of Americans aren't asleep until 12:10 a.m.

The statement comes as the senator's accuser says she's willing to meet with him to discuss the allegations.

Load More