The U.S. territory's governor seeks a disaster declaration from President Trump as the extent of the devastation begins to hit home.
The violent rally in Charlottesville, Va., in August and Trump's repeated defense of the racist gathering marked a turning point in modern America.
All that conservatives have come up with is a bunch of platitudes about how nice it would be to cut taxes, simplify the tax code and spur economic growth.
Officials and pundits across the region try to parse the president’s vow before the U.N. that the U.S., if provoked, will “totally destroy North Korea.”
Some new top Trump aides seem to have opened pinpricks of light, but questions persist about how committed the administration will be in making its actions transparent.
"We’re working on a plan subject to getting massive border controls. We’re working on a plan for DACA," the president tells reporters.
"The future existence of the middle-class hinges on whether we reverse the trends of growing racial economic inequality," says a new report.
Recently I was asked whether, if Trump succeeds in undermining the nuclear deal, Iran would go for broke to create a nuclear weapon.
As climate change-fueled disasters ravaged the U.S., Trump—who called climate change a hoax—was doing all he could to ensure future catastrophes.