The disclosure that U.S. funds supported controversial research—and the failure to acknowledge that—deepened distrust of Fauci and the Biden administration.
The minority leader's critics are howling that he allowed Democrats to delay reconciliation until December. But he's playing the long game—as always.
The administration's massive spending bill is "paid for" by future tax increases. That argument works in D.C., if not in real life.
The vice president is the obvious candidate to follow Joe Biden. But she's not popular, and the California governor now looks like a stronger candidate.
The CDC has rejected Xlear's requests, saying one of the studies the company offered "presents no hard evidence ...in terms of viral load reduction."
Like the attack on the U.S. embassy in Libya or the crash of Desert One near Tehran, the disastrous Afghanistan pullout will do serious political damage.
The Japanese leader loved the skateboarding competition. Now he has to keep his balance in coordinating with the U.S. against Chinese cyber, trade threats.
Xi Jinping hasn't kept his promise to play by the rules. Can the U.S. and Japan pressure Beijing—or should companies take their losses and pull out?
"We have to judge to what extent we can tolerate confiscation," says the Suntory CEO. "And I believe we have to decide sooner or later."
U.S. policymakers were sure that if China opened economically, political freedom would follow. Maybe it's time for a Mao Zedong-style self-criticism session.
With Israel continuing to pummel Hamas, and growing support for Palestinians within his own party, Biden seemed to have no good options. Yet he comes out of the crisis with more freedom to do what he actually wants: Seek a deal with Iran.
Japanese Prime Minister Suga was the first foreign leader to visit the Biden White House. Their shared concern: the challenge of containing an increasingly restive Beijing.
The Japanese leader dismissed speculation his government was considering delaying or canceling the games, with fewer than 100 days remaining before their scheduled start.
The former South Carolina governor and UN ambassador—the Indian-American daughter of immigrants—could offer "Trumpism without Trump" and be a fearsome challenger to Kamala Harris.
"No one should be surprised that Donald Trump is not going to do what the mainstream media wants him to do," says a senior campaign official.
The Trump administration's success in brokering an agreement between Israel and the UAE "has changed everyone's attitude," Kushner told Newsweek.
The former vice president's team argues that Donald Trump may talk tough on China, but their man will actually hold the PRC to account.
Donald Trump's senior adviser explains how he operates in shaping Trump's presidency. Will his efforts be enough to win a second term for his father-in-law?
In a wide-ranging interview, the president's senior adviser (and son-in-law) discussed his work on criminal justice reform, the COVID-19 crisis and why African Americans should vote for Trump.
Jared Kushner now holds daily meetings with the president and staff to fix the floundering re-election campaign. But the pandemic is limiting their options.
2020 has become the COVID-19 Election. How Trump handles the crisis—and how he is perceived to handle it—will likely determine whether he is re elected.
Depending on where you fall on the red-to-blue spectrum, Durham is either an avenging angel, come to right the wrongs inflicted on Donald Trump—or a deeply untrustworthy partisan hack, tasked to do the dirty work of an allegedly illegitimate president and his attorney general sidekick.
Mitt Romney, Joni Ernst, Susan Collins, Lisa Murkowski: If more than a couple of GOP senators say they intend to vote against Trump, a flood of Republican senators could turn against the president.
The president is the "ultimate counterpuncher" with a long, litigious history. But even if impeachment falters, will Trump Exhaustion Syndrome bring him down?
They see themselves as rebels, standing up against a suffocating progressive culture. Do these young Trump supporters hold the key to 2020?
A clumsy crackdown that evokes Tiananmen Square, President Xi Jinping would have to know, would be a disaster for Beijing.
Big business made China great by bending to Beijing's will. Here's how it all happened.
Now on the sidelines, the Clintons offer cut-rate speaking tours and muse about what might have been.
Even a flicker of the notion that the leadership was jumping at the behest of a foreign power is politically toxic in China.
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?