This situation can be managed—if the administration and Congress want to step up and do so.
"Each and every one of these policies has a disproportionate adverse impact on communities of color and our country," a group of lawmakers wrote in a letter calling for Miller's removal.
Trump on Sunday accused Democrats of "undercutting our Country" by scheduling the "most ridiculous" hearing "on [the] same dates as NATO."
The identity of the anonymous author behind a tell-all book on the Trump administration may soon be revealed.
George Conway on Thursday denied that his family were the authors behind "A Warning," a new tell-all book penned by an anonymous Trump administration official.
There were "widespread errors" in how U.S. Customs and Border Protection implemented President Donald Trump's zero-tolerance policy, meaning more than 1,300 children were not appropriately classified, a report found.
Jared Kushner has been made the de facto project manager of the construction of 400 miles of Trump's border wall.
CNN's Brian Stelter accused Donald Trump of "gaslighting the country," and fellow host Jake Tapper took his analysis a step further, saying the president is corrupting "truth" as an concept.
Hill will be the eleventh witness to testify publicly before the Intelligence Committee Thursday morning.
President Trump's FDA pick Stephen Hahn said that he agreed that the vaping crisis requires "aggressive action," but offered few other details.
Mark Esper's announcement comes after Japan's Defense Chief Taro Kono warned the U.S. official that such an "act of goodwill" will not likely persuade North Korea to change his mind.
The 1976 Arms Export Control Act gives the president the authority to control the flow of weapons out of U.S. borders.
Menashi's confirmation has been opposed by several progressive organizations, including Planned Parenthood, the Council on American-Islamic Relations and Alliance for Justice.
Molly Montgomery said the current State Department is "far from having swagger" and is instead "limping along at the moment."
Refugees began arriving in the U.S. after a month-long hiatus during which the Trump administration cut the number of refugees admitted into the country to its lowest level in years.
The ACLU is suing the Trump administration over a reported plan to make it easier for tax-funded adoption agencies to reject adoptive parents on faith-based grounds.
The proposal would end a five-year moratorium on leasing California's federal public land to oil companies.
In spite of multiple regulatory breaks received from the Trump administration, the fourth-largest coal company in America, Murray Energy Company, has announced it will be seeking bankruptcy protection.
"I was the one who thought the president should go to the game," Fox News' Dana Perino said. "I never thought he would get booed. I thought Americans won't do that, Americans would cheer."
Senator Kamala Harris said President Trump only understands the "criminal" portion of a justice reform award he received Friday at a historically black college in South Carolina.
"The Trump administration is frantically scrambling to try to fill the gaps in care created through its own unethical gag rule," Planned Parenthood's Jacqueline Ayers said.
Restrictions on prescription opioid prescriptions seem to be sending users toward more dangerous, illicitly made drugs.
The latest round of sanctions marks a sinister step toward eviscerating any remaining humanitarian exemptions.
Mick Mulvaney told reporters yesterday that the Trump administration uses quid pro quo "all the time with foreign policy." He later walked back the comments.
"I have news for everybody: Get over it," Mulvaney told reporters on Thursday.
More than four out of five doctors are reluctant to take on patients using prescribed opioids, according to a survey of 500 physicians conducted by Quest Diagnostics and the Center on Addiction.
"We're focusing really heavily on restricting access to prescription opioids, but that's because it's what we're comfortable doing," Travis Rieder said. "There's not actually any evidence that these cuts save lives."
After hundreds of chronic pain patients begged the Drug Enforcement Administration to reconsider its proposed cuts to opioid production, the agency told Newsweek it's not responsible for their inability to get prescriptions.
Vice President Mike Pence, Defense Secretary Mark Esper and other top administration officials have been called on by Congress to turn over related material.