The two impeachment reports could not be farther apart in their conclusions about President Donald Trump's dealings with Ukraine.
The victim told an Atlanta Police Department officer that she was attacked by a man after she passed him on the Freedom Trail path and smiled "trying to be nice." Then he stole her iPhone.
A Lieutenant General in the Air Force lost a star after an investigation into his leadership practices revealed he had harassed a female subordinate.
The acting commissioner of the Customs and Border Protection agency violated federal ethics rules in his previous job at the FBI.
The Trump White House is practically a zoo this week. Today there will be the traditional turkey pardon; yesterday the president welcomed Conan the special ops dog (named for comedian Conan O'Brien).
As a public dispute plays out between President Donald Trump and senior Pentagon leadership over the fate of Navy SEAL Edward Gallagher, a retired Marine officer's organization says there are other cases that Trump should weigh in on.
"We have robust systems and checks in place to confirm the identity of drivers and will soon be introducing a new facial matching process," Uber said after its London license was rejected.
Sondland has emerged as a central figure in the impeachment investigation into President Donald Trump over his contact with Ukraine.
The president wants to keep the financial records his accountants Mazars holds private from Congress, but a federal appeals court ruled to hand them over.
Americans tuning in at home and the select few who get to observe in person will see Democrats and Republicans on Wednesday seek to bolster their respective impeachment narratives with the witness testimonies of two top State Department officials.
GOP staffers have floated a memo to House Republicans about how to best defend Trump during the public impeachment hearings. But it fails to address some of the damning allegations that Democrats will likely focus their questions on.
Molly Montgomery said the current State Department is "far from having swagger" and is instead "limping along at the moment."
House Republicans released a witness list that includes Hunter Biden and the Ukraine whistleblower, demanding they testify publicly so Trump can "face his accusers."
"They shouldn't be having public hearings. This is a hoax," the president told reporters on the White House's South Lawn. "This is just like the Russian witch hunt. This is just a continuation."
In shows earlier this week, the Fox News host vehemently denied having contact with Secretary of State Mike Pompeo or anyone else from the department.
Nearly a dozen members of the upper chamber—Democrats and Republicans—told Newsweek they will tune out the public proceedings for several reasons, most of whom cited a lack of time.
"Security assistance money would not come until the president committed to pursue the investigation," the U.S. diplomat to Ukraine said of Trump's push to have a foreign country pledge to probe 2016 election interference and Democrats.
Trump's sounds "not just like a bad president, and not just a partisan president, and not just a narcissist, but, as I said, like a criminal," John Heilemann said.
The two quarreled over whether the NRA had a right to review documents related to the attorney general's investigation into its tax-exempt status.
Meet Reps. Jeff Van Drew and Collin Peterson, Democrats who won Trump districts in 2018.
Vindman complained to Eisenberg—the White House legal adviser for national security issues—about the administration's approach to Ukraine at least twice.
"My knowledge...about any involvement of Mr. Giuliani was in connection with a campaign against our ambassador to Ukraine," John Sullivan testified to lawmakers.
Deputy Secretary of State John Sullivan's perspective is at odds with that of the president, who has argued his actions towards Ukraine were appropriate.
"I kinda like it," the outspoken Florida lawmaker wrote on Twitter in response to the trending hashtag "MattGaetzIsATool." He included a GIF of a shirtless man swinging a sledgehammer with the caption "I came in like a wrecking ball."
"She feels entitled to do it," Dick Morris said. "She feels compelled to do it."
"I'm not here to tell you that Donald Trump's done nothing wrong," the Trump ally told reporters. "I'm not here to tell you anything other than that the way [Democrats] are going about it is really dangerous for the country."
There's a dark side to this wireless-driven revolution in convenience. The danger goes beyond hacking.
A settlement agreement has been reached with Rick Fox and his Echo Fox business partners, Newsweek has learned.
Gordon Sondland's testimony represented a sharp break from Trump, who heavily pushed for his personal attorney to be involved in diplomatic discussions with Ukraine against the wishes of top officials.