"The chaotic state of the Department of Homeland Security is so troubling," remarked New York Congresswoman and Appropriations Committee Chairwoman Nita Lowey to McAleenan. "It seems like the car is driving off the cliff with no one to take the wheel. Although, I guess, Mr. Secretary, you are now the driver. Congratulations."
Manufacturing jobs did grow, by about half a million, during Trump's first two years in office. But job numbers are still about a third lower than they were in 1980 and lower than they were in 2008.
"The name's either going to really hurt or [really help]—I think it's going to help, actually," said Oprah.
"You know I love those short sleeves, such beautiful arms," said Trump. "Great definition."
"Is he living under a rock?!" New York Representative Nita Lowey asked in response.
The Trump administration, he said, is "spending a bunch of money on stuff we're not supposed to."
The GOP quickly jumped on Joe Biden's history of losing. He "has been running for president and losing since the '80s, 2020 won't be any different," read a Republican National Committee statement.
The former El Paso congressman said of those who advocated for the policy of border separation that "without accountability, you won't have justice. Without justice you will not have rule of law in this country and without accepting that no person, no matter what office he occupies, is above the law, then this country is not going to fulfill its promise or live according to its constitution."
Capitalism, said Clinton, has been growing more "predatory" and "free of any kind of check and balance" since the 1960s and 1970s.
"I have a weird, personal history with impeachment," said Hillary Clinton to laughs from the TIME 100 Summit audience.
In a presidential race starved for hard policy ideas, the Massachusetts senator is looking for a way to set herself apart, and she may have found it.
Robert Mueller spent 22 months investigating how Russia interfered in the 2016 election and whether it was aided by the Trump campaign. We've seen most of his conclusions, but what happens now?
"The conclusion that Congress may apply the obstruction laws to the President's corrupt exercise of the powers of office accords with our constitutional system of checks and balances and the principle that no person is above the law," special counsel Robert Mueller wrote.
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.
"His is a campaign not just for an office but for an era," a judicial adviser to Barack Obama's 2008 presidential campaign commented.
"We want to teach, so should we erect a statue with slaves hanging from a tree?" Democratic state Representative Jarvis Johnson said knocked Republican supporters of a bill that would protect Confederate monuments.
"No one believes you care about prisoners of war and 'people who get captured,'" Meghan McCain wrote back to the president on Tuesday.
About two-thirds of Americans in a new Pew Research Center survey said it had become more common for people to express racist views since Donald Trump took office.
Israel heads to the polls on Tuesday, April 9.
House Democrats requested six years' worth of the president's tax returns through the IRS and began the process to subpoena the full and unredacted Mueller report.
O'Rourke earned nearly $10 million in just 18 days, but can he keep that momentum going?