A liberal watchdog group says it plans to file a lawsuit against President Donald Trump in federal court on Monday, alleging that he is violating a little-known constitutional provision that bars him from taking gifts or payments from foreign governments.
Speakers at the women’s marches throughout the United States on Saturday implored the protesters to keep their resistance alive. Some of the marchers wondered aloud if they would; others already had plans to start groups back home.
The day after the Women’s March brought half a million people to Washington, 500 women from across the country decided to turn the momentum into political action by learning how to run for office on Sunday.
In two tweets sent out Sunday, WikiLeaks, the organization some in the intelligence community believe Russia used to leak information aimed at undermining the presidential election, called Donald Trump’s announcement that he would not release his tax returns “even more gratuitous than Clinton concealing her Goldman Sachs transcripts.”
President Donald Trump travels to Langley, Virginia, to CIA headquarters and pledges “1,000 percent” support to an agency that he only recently vilified. Trump says the CIA will help eradicate Islamic State extremists. But he takes a break to lash out at media (again).
Some innocent observers, including two journalists, were improperly swept up in a group of 230 people arrested after self-described anti-capitalists began breaking windows in Washington on Inauguration Day, lawyers said.
Rex Tillerson, the former Exxon Mobil executive with close business ties to Russia, saw his prospects of becoming secretary of state brighten Sunday after gaining the support of two influential Republican senators who had wavered on the nomination.
In a global exclamation of defiance and solidarity, more than 1 million people rallied at women's marches in the nation's capital and cities around the world Saturday to send President Donald Trump an emphatic message on his first full day in office that they won't let his agenda go unchallenged.
Tech entrepreneur and Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban testified in favor of a proposed AT&T, Time Warner merger. Cuban said more people are turning to apps rather than TV. Such a merger would allow for more competition, said Cuban.
Mark Cuban: AT&T, Time Warner merger needed for competition with major tech companies
Latino barber tries to reconcile Trump presidency and immigrant roots
Trump describes 'extreme vetting' program to keep America safe - Election Rewind
Paul Ryan rebukes Trump's KKK controversy, saying 'This is the party of Lincoln'