Since the start of the tit-for-tat tariff war two years ago, Beijing has made it clear to Washington that it would not negotiate "with a gun" to its head. Now what?
Climate change. Health care. Crumbling infrastructure. With political gridlock alive and well, the bad guys may be the best friends we have.
The attorney general has said he doesn't object to Mueller testifying—and his own testimony made it clear why the special counsel should speak.
Even when there are dumbfounding answers, politicians don't follow up effectively. That's why the biggest news Wednesday morning was that the House Judiciary Committee will allow its lawyers to question Attorney General William Barr on Thursday.
The South Bend, Indiana, mayor got personal, telling a crowd in Brooklyn that he would like to have a child soon. He also aired a little marital grief.
"Tell your dad that TruNews loves your dad," a TruNews correspondent told Trump Jr.
Mitt Romney got a birthday cake with candles and everything was normal.
"It really was just a nonfactor in our minds," the first daughter said.
Research by Newsweek Vantage confirms that corporate interest in the circular economy is rapidly gaining pace. Download the full report now.
A new class of fiery progressives is taking Congress by storm. But some Democrats worry their own party is the one that could feel the burn.
Rasmussen Reports consistently gives Trump higher approval ratings than other polls.
Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez also ripped Trump for not releasing his tax documents.
"They're looking for something more intersectional," conservative commentator Mark Steyn joked about Democrats.
Although the context of Meng Wanzhou's arrest is alleged violation of the sanction on Iran, U.S. unease with the Chinese company runs much deeper—and a constructive resolution of the trade war has just become a lot less likely.