U.S. President Donald Trump listens during an American Workforce Policy Advisory Board meeting in the East Room of the White House in Washington, D.C., U.S., on Friday, June 26, 2020. The board, co-chaired by Ivanka Trump and Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross, is hosting their sixth meeting and are joined by members of the National Council for the American Worker. Photographer: Al Drago/Bloomberg via Getty Images
The basic facts are these: Sunday morning, Donald Trump tweeted about the “great people” in a video in which one of his supporters yelled “white power.” Three hours later, he deleted the tweet. Through the rest of Sunday and Monday, neither Trump nor any official spokesperson condemned the use of “white power” as a rallying cry. But how did it happen?
On Friday, the House will vote on a resolution making Washington, D.C. the 51st state.
In the New York primary, Eliot Engel is losing by a wide margin to Jamaal Bowman while Carolyn Maloney has a small lead over Suraj Patel.
WASHINGTON — Former national security adviser John Bolton was “drunk on power” during his time in the White House — acting like a diva on overseas trips and clashing with other officials, according to an upcoming tell-all book from former press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders. Bolton was unpopular with other Trump administration officials even before
Ja'Ron Smith, deputy assistant to President Trump, said Monday that Mr. Trump's forthcoming executive order on policing will be "good glue" to try to bring law enforcement closer to the communities they serve amid national calls for change. "This week, what we're looking to do is sign an executive order
Joe Biden's housing policy is more radical than Barack Obama's. Suburban voters need to understand they will lose local control over their community design.
Aides couldn’t immediately reach the president to get him to take down offending tweet because he was on the course at his golf club and had put down his phone, officials said.
White House press secretary Kayleigh McEnany says there are dissenting opinions within the intelligence community on reports Russia offered a bounty for attacks on coalition forces in Afghanistan. US President Donald Trump denied being briefed on the alleged bounty program from Russia, later adding intelligence officials told him the threat was not ‘credible’. He has since by contradicted by McEnany, who said there was no consensus among the intelligence community in a media briefing on...