The New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, CNN and several others are denied access.
The president-elect's creative solutions for staying in the financial loop while seeming to keep his distance once again are drawing fire from his critics.
Breaking the mold as president-elect, Trump forgoes traditional news conferences in favor of private sessions with network executives, TV anchors and journalists at The New York Times.
In all of the 35 single-spaced pages of the Democratic Party’s platform draft, there is just one mention of lobbying.
The "must-read crib sheet for Washington’s influence class” represents the constantly unfolding tale of power for hire, told always with a discreet sympathy for the man on top.
Clinton says she's raising big money to help state committees, but they've gotten to keep only one percent of the $61 million raised, a Politico investigation found.
Democratic strategists covet the Sanders campaign's "yuge" email list. But he's not nearly ready to quit, so they'll be waiting awhile.
Apparently, where you get your news may predict which presidential candidate you support -- and no, we aren’t just talking about CNN versus Fox News.
The story of how the oil company ConocoPhillips overcame years of resistance from courts, native Alaskans, environmental groups and several federal agencies reveals the truth about how Washington really works.
"We’ve often wondered if Exxon actually hates our children because they so consistently stand in the way of safeguarding their future," a campaigner said. "It turns out they apparently hate good journalism as well."