The ex-president seems calm, friends say, but he's busy making plans to defeat "disloyal" Republicans in 2022.
The new president seems ready to follow the path set by his predecessor. That may not sit well with big campaign contributors from Wall Street to Silicon Valley to Hollywood, who are fixated on the massive—and still growing—Chinese market.
The ex-president wanted to use the trial to relitigate his claims of election fraud, but Lindsey Graham told him, "You don't want to go there."
The Senate minority leader "likes things done properly," says a friend, and McConnell thought the House vote was "a sham."
President Trump and his inner circle thought they were winning the post-election political battle. "Then all hell broke loose," said a longtime aide.
Four years of loyalty to Donald Trump won't give Pence cover: if he ratifies the 2020 election count in his role as president of the Senate, he'll anger the president and Trump's most ardent fans.
Is McConnell's legacy more transformative than Trump's? The Senate Majority Leader took Trump under his wing, got his judges appointed and tax cuts passed, but clashed with him in the president's final days.
The attorney general didn't purposely undermine President Trump's chances of winning a second term. But he sure didn't help.
The president's rage at the media and Democrats, and criticism that he is "delegitimizing" Biden's win, have hardened his resolve to get revenge four years from now.
As his hopes of winning re-election dwindled, the president's campaign filed a flurry of stop-the-count lawsuits. The effort is a "Hail Mary," says one staffer.
Let's party like it's 2016! Covid-19 cases are surging, but the Trump campaign will hold multiple rallies in the campaign's final week, saying people want their "normal life" back.
President Trump's camp has its own concerns, like not getting so obsessed with Biden's son that he forgets to tout the economy.
The president's data-driven campaign workers want to know if you go to church or have a hunting or fishing license. Here's why.
President Trump came close to turning the bluest of blue states red in 2016, and thought his message would play well in the protest-torn state this year. It didn't.
Trump officials scramble to keep the president's campaign on track: their plans for "mega rallies" and future debates were all in question.
The president doesn't need to win the majority of African American voters: he just needs to lower Biden's margin of victory.
The Tuesday night debate was a mess and snap polls gave the win to Biden. Still, the Trump campaign has plans to make use of several moments.
The president relies on McConnell, Graham and a few others to help him keep his campaign promise to fill the federal courts with conservative judges. Now they're determined to appoint a third SCOTUS justice.
The prospect of a Supreme Court fight adds another variable into an already tumultuous presidential election.
Campaign manager Bill Stepien is reassuring nervous Republican donors that despite being outspent so far, the president's campaign has big plans.
The U.S and China are engaged in a heated war of words. Is it the start of a long and nasty cold war?
Trump is halting U.S. funding of WHO after previous administrations' "benign neglect" policy allowed Beijing to mislead the organization, with deadly consequences.
The Art of the Oil Deal? The president came to believe that the Saudis' oil-price war was targeting the U.S., not just Russia.
As the coronavirus undid the economic gains of the past three years, financial professionals told Newsweek what President Trump should do.
International Olympic Committee officials have said they are monitoring the spread of coronavirus closely, but as yet, there are no plans to postpone this summer's games.
"These are the people who tell voters they are smart enough to nationalize health care, eliminate the oil and gas industry, and magically get rid of income inequality—yet they can't even count their own votes in Iowa," said a Trump campaign worker.
If Vice President's Joe Biden's son testifies at the impeachment hearings, these are the questions that would address the conspiracy theories roiling around him.
No one should doubt Bolton's attention to detail—and his appetite for bureaucratic score-keeping.
Today, in Beirut after an astonishing escape from Japan, Ghosn held court for nearly two hours in front of more than 200 journalists, angry and defiant at times, sober and thoughtful at others.
Republicans are hopeful, and Democrats fearful, of what the inspector general will say about the decision to surveil a U.S. citizen linked to Trump's presidential campaign