Talk radio host Hugh Hewitt came under fire Wednesday after a tweet equating Trump's actions in Ukraine with a 1803 land deal between France and the United States.
"They're also going to do third party again, and I'm not making any predictions, but I think they've got their eye on somebody who is currently in the Democratic primary and are grooming her to be the third-party candidate. She's the favorite of the Russians," Clinton told 'Campaign HQ.'
"Hey @Fahrenthold: You mind if I borrow this for cold introductions to sources?" a reporter tweeted in Washington Post David Fahrenthold's defense. "It's pretty, pretty good."
A White House source reportedly said of the president's policies: "Everyone is nervous—everyone."
The former White House communications chief issued a mea culpa for his time working with the president and says the country's future is at stake.
There are around 150 U.S. nuclear weapons stored in six European countries in what was an open secret but never before publicly discussed.
Florida GOP Senator Marco Rubio threatened to publicly name Trump administration officials he accused of giving "fake leaks" to news media outlets.
In his commencement address, Fred Ryan, the CEO and publisher of The Washington Post, encouraged Wake Forest graduates to be seekers and stewards of the truth.
Chuck Scarborough said he would "cheerfully champion" a change in the Constitution allowing Obama to run again.
The lawsuit alleged that The Washington Post "bullied an innocent child" and published several "defamatory" articles about Nicholas Sandmann.
Brad Parscale, Trump's 2020 campaign manager, attacked Senator-elect Mitt Romney on Twitter after Romney wrote a damning article about the president for The Washington Post.
"It is not a situation in which Fox News follows the White House. The White House follows Fox News," Jennifer Rubin said.
President Donald Trump dismissed the the findings of a 1,600-page report on climate change in an interview with The Washington Post.
April Ryan wrote a heartfelt piece in the Washington Post.
"We have a president who does not believe in truth," Carl Bernstein said. "This is far different from anything we have experienced."
Supporters of the Saudi government quickly started calling the incident a conspiracy theory, claiming the journalist was killed or disappeared in order to frame Riyadh by international foes.
Turkish investigators believe that the journalist was not only killed in the Saudi consulate, but subsequently cut into pieces and flown out of the country in boxes.
"We believe that the murder was premeditated and the body was subsequently moved out of the consulate," a Turkish official said.
"She attacks our free press, and no respectable employer should hire her after this term," Jennifer Rubin said.
"I don't know why they want to attack us here. It's like they want to assassinate all the students."
Trump will do anything to maintain his power—even sacrifice American democracy.
Donald Trump's foul mouth is forcing family-friendly newspapers to start publishing profanity.