President Trump distanced himself from WikiLeaks and the arrest of its founder, Julian Assange, on Thursday, even though the president loudly praised the organization as it released damaging emails about his Democratic foes in 2016. "I know nothing about WikiLeaks. It's not my thing," Mr. Trump said at the White
Remember back in 2016 when then-candidate Donald Trump pledged that "I'm going to surround myself only with the best and most serious people?"
After months of promises and amid growing frustration from even some of his Democratic colleagues, House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Richard Neal formally requested six years of Donald Trump's tax returns on Wednesday -- a move that will likely trigger one of the biggest political and legal showdowns of the President's first term.
Buried in the middle of a richly reported and incredibly detailed New York Times profile of Rupert Murdoch, his family and the vast media empire he oversees is a remarkable anecdote about Donald Trump from the 2016 campaign that illuminates just how desperate the then-candidate was to prove that he was worthy of running for president.
Just when you thought he couldn't go any lower, he did.
Less than 24 hours after Attorney General William Barr pronounced himself convinced that there was "spying" on Donald Trump's 2016 presidential campaign, the President himself addressed the issue, and -- as is his way -- took it even further than Barr had.
Acting White House chief of staff Mick Mulvaney was asked on "Fox News Sunday" whether congressional Democrats will ever get to see President Donald Trump's tax returns. Here's how he responded:
On Tuesday afternoon, President Donald Trump began laying the groundwork to back away from his much-publicized threat to close down the US southern border unless Mexico and other central American countries did more to limit the flow of migrants to our country.