Trump's budget would end programs that support poor students.
Trump's declining support, even among conservatives, is why Republicans won't stick up for his budget.
Most federal departments would be hit while Medicaid and the food stamp programs would lose almost a trillion dollars.
The president's budget proposal is set to be unveiled on Tuesday.
The press's demand for new things to say allows Trump's outrages to fade in the memory.
The second hundred days are likely to produce more evidence that Trump's is a learning Presidency.
Despite a lagging economy, Moscow has boosted defense spending to come in just behind the U.S. and China.
Getting a tax bill signed into law won't be easy, especially after intra-party differences last week torpedoed the healthcare bill.
The 2018 spending plan won't be balanced, but budget director says lawmakers need to address entitlements and other mandatory spending in the next decade.
For a man who is all about being a winner, he is picking some very foolish fights.
From a budget that taunts the poor to heartless forced repatriations.
President Trump has proposed a 28 percent budget cut for diplomacy and foreign aid, which includes an unspecified reduction in financial support for the United Nations.
The budget plan for fiscal 2018 will call for cuts of 28 percent for the State Department and 31 percent for the Environmental Protection Agency, the New York Times reported.
China revealed plans to increase its marine force by 400 percent, focusing on strategic intercontinental trade routes.
They want the government to "maintain and strengthen" the Office to Monitor and Combat Anti-Semitism and create a new office for domestic issues.
The president wants to boost defense spending and gut funding for other agencies.
A congresswoman from Florida takes a step toward eliminating a decades-old ban on gun-violence research.
Several Republicans express concern over reports of a possible one-third reduction in funds earmarked for overseas initiatives.