The first rule of enjoying the eclipse is to never look directly at the sun without eclipse glasses.
Breitbart’s Joel B. Pollak wrote that “the president risks fumbling into the kind of intractable conflict he specifically promised his voters he would avoid.”
Republican and Democratic leaders in Congress say they are working on a legislative fix that could be permanent.
Republicans and Trump voters are among the only Americans more likely to support sending more troops to Afghanistan.
State Sen. Maria Chappelle-Nadal says she will not resign despite bipartisan calls for her to leave.
The money has helped boost Trump’s company at a time when business is falling off at some core properties.
There may be lasting damage to U.S. alliances and credibility.
The Ohio governor says he is “rooting for” Trump to get his presidency together.
In the wake of the deadly white nationalist rally in Charlottesville, politicians question President Trump’s response and ask whether he has the ‘moral authority’ to lead the nation through divisive times.
The California congressman says it’s too early to talk about forcing the president from office.
Unions are starting a two-week Rust Belt campaign to push the administration on jobs.
The Post’s Dan Balz says the firing of chief strategist Stephen K. Bannon simultaneously changes everything and nothing for the Trump administration.
The Preservation Foundation of Palm Beach spent $244,000 on rent and food on a previous gala at another site.
The chaos is harming the president’s efforts to kick-start a sputtering GOP legislative agenda.
The treasury secretary responded to an open letter from his Yale classmates.
“Reproach and censure in the strongest possible terms are necessary,” members of the President’s Commission on Arts and the Humanities tell Trump on their way out.
The president met with a dozen aides to discuss plans to send 3,800 more troops to the United States’ longest-running war.
Staff infighting, dramatic congressional votes and high-profile resignations and firings by President Trump have created not only a tense season but a blurry one, where each day reveals a startling revelation or world-shifting moment. Here is a partial list of huge news that you have already forgotten about.
The announcement came after some honorees said they would boycott a White House reception over Trump’s handling of Charlottesville.
“The Trump presidency that we fought for, and won, is over,” the former White House chief strategist told the Weekly Standard.
GOP leaders see dangers of a continued embrace and of a collective break with the president
The president made no mention of his former chief strategist’s contributions at the White House, but Trump did swipe at his vanquished Democratic rival.
Only the week of March 20 saw a bigger drop in the Dow.
From North Korea threats and Charlottesville blaming to his chief strategist’s firing, President Trump packed a lot of headlines into his stay at his New Jersey golf course. Here’s a look at what he got up to during his “working vacation.”
Chief of Staff Reince Priebus, national security adviser Michael Flynn, chief strategist Stephen K. Bannon and press secretary Sean Spicer are all gone.
Democrats are now faced with finding another rallying point in their battle against Trump now that his most divisive aide has left his side.
Trump’s trip to Arizona comes amid the fallout from his Charlottesville comments.
In a twist, 21st Century Fox CEO James Murdoch spoke out against Trump’s response to Charlottesville on the day of the Barcelona attack.
Missouri state Sen. Maria Chappelle-Nadal went on Facebook to express her frustration with Trump’s comments about the violence in Virginia.
Lynne Patton, vice president of the Eric Trump Foundation, addressed race issues during her speech at the Republican National Convention July 20. Patton said Trump cares about all lives, including those of police and people of color.
Even if it is possible to convince the president’s fans that he tolerates prejudice or harbors bigoted beliefs, some will nevertheless stand by him.
Trump had been under mounting pressure to dispatch with Bannon, who many officials view as a political Svengali but who has drawn scorn as a leading internal force encouraging and amplifying the president’s most controversial nationalist impulses.
President Trump decided to get rid of chief strategist Stephen K. Bannon, after weeks of White House upheaval and racial unrest.
A recent column misses a key point.
Facing a complicated issue, legislators want the president to focus and set aside feuds.
The president collects covers, so it will be hard to pretend that he doesn’t care about these images.
“Before I make a statement, I need the facts,” the president said earlier this week.
Trump’s political opponents have seen him benefit tremendously in moments of protest and conflict, when blame could be shifted to a violent left. And analysts wonder whether a president who proved Republican orthodoxy wrong, maximizing white voters instead of offering policy gains to nonwhites, had lucked into another coup.
The remarks angered Democrats and alarmed many Republican leaders and lawmakers.
Chief economic adviser oversees president’s economic agenda as it nears a critical juncture.
The Fox News host makes Trump’s views more palatable for viewers who want to agree with their Republican president but are sometimes put off by the delivery.
Trump’s support for some participants in a white supremacist march has provoked widespread outrage.
Other news anchors had the same experience on Wednesday — even on Fox News.
When asked if he was putting white supremacists and counter-protesters in Charlottesville “on the same moral plane,” President Trump said “I’m not putting anybody on a moral plane” during a heated back-and-forth with reporters on Aug. 15.
Kelly’s early attempts to impose order on the White House are derailed by the president himself.
Three House members said Wednesday they will introduce a censure resolution condemning the president for blaming “both sides” for violence at a white-nationalist rally.
Echoing Trump, he said the nation is “being severely threatened by hatred and bigotry on all sides.”
The Minnesota Democrat wants his party to get back to grass-roots campaigning.
Tuesday’s news conference featured Trump, furious at the press, freelancing in self-destructive fashion.