NYT > Politics
Updated: 46 min 29 sec ago
The latest Gallup survey has him at 38 percent, but he would probably need to fall even further for Democrats to have a good shot to retake the House next year.
President Trump’s denouncements this week have called attention to what has long been a journalistic staple.
Connecticut is favored to win its 12th women’s basketball title. What is less certain is whether the team would meet President Trump at the White House.
The president, visiting South Carolina en route to Florida, seemed thrilled to escape the marble political prison that is his new home.
The agency will now be led by an official who built a career suing to block environmental rules, and has called for weakening the E.P.A.’s authority.
The Trump administration rebutted a report by The Associated Press that cited a memorandum describing an effort to militarize enforcement of the nation’s immigration laws.
The author of “Defeating Jihad: The Winnable War,” he was not well known until his appointment as a deputy assistant to President Trump.
Mr. Dubke, a veteran Republican strategist, is taking on a role that the Trump administration has struggled to fill.
As lawmakers leave for a weeklong recess, a flood of new activist groups has traditional organizations scrambling to catch up.
President Trump has ordered that for every new regulation imposed, two old ones must go. It’s an intriguing idea but a misguided one.
Mr. Kennedy, who won his Senate seat in a runoff in December, spoke with The Times about what his and President Trump’s victories say about a disillusioned middle class.
Many unions have interests aligned with the president’s and are adapting his themes to their objectives, even while denouncing much of his agenda.
After a berating by President Trump, a correspondent from Ami Magazine, an Orthodox Jewish weekly, said, “Regretfully, today was a day I wish we could have done over.”
Robert Harward’s decision reflected the continuing upheaval in the White House, which has been rocked by controversy and personnel troubles.
The president challenged the ‘one China’ policy, then backed down. Seasoned peacemakers predicted a similar cycle for his stand on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
In a chaotic 77-minute news conference, the president took aim at enemies old and new: journalists, judges and secret-sharing Judases.
A florist who refused to sell flowers for a same-sex wedding cannot claim religious belief as a defense under the state’s anti-discrimination laws.
It is unusual for a president to direct the Justice Department to open a criminal investigation into his opponents, or to talk publicly about doing so.
The outline of the plan points to a simpler system that would give every American a flat tax credit varying by age, but not by income.
The Republican plan includes tax credits to help people buy insurance that would vary by age, not income, and incentives to establish savings accounts to pay medical expenses.