NYT > Politics
Ms. Trump, a convert to Judaism, posted a Twitter message calling for “religious tolerance” after 11 separate bomb scares were called into Jewish community centers around the country.
A diplomatic dispute with Sweden illustrates the unusual approach the president takes to foreign policy, as well as the influence that television can have on his thinking.
The publication of a video in which the contentious Breitbart News editor condoned sexual relations with boys seemed to be more than conference organizers could tolerate.
The president called him “a man of tremendous talent and tremendous experience.”
President Trump has insisted his campaign had no contact with Russian officials — denials that stand at odds with the utterances of Russian officials themselves.
The Education Department, whose scrutiny has led hundreds of campuses to close, is now led by Betsy DeVos, who has investments in the industry.
A retired scientist became a hero to some climate-change deniers after he criticized his former boss at NOAA over data handling.
The Claremont Review of Books published “The Flight 93 Election,” an incendiary case for Donald J. Trump. Can it now help pilot the American government?
President Trump’s nominee continues the longtime practice of reticence over candor in preparing for confirmation battle, to the frustration of Democrats.
President Trump pledged to “open up” libel laws, but his nominee, Neil M. Gorsuch, has shown no inclination to cut back on protections for the press.
Amid scrutiny of President Trump’s possible ties to Russia, his personal lawyer advances an opposition Ukrainian lawmaker’s sealed plan to the White House.
Protesters and heated exchanges on Twitter were an immediate display of the type of fierce resistance the new education secretary can expect to face.
Mr. McCain has challenged the new president early and often on a host of issues, including his attitude toward Russia, his travel ban and his sometimes abrupt interactions with other world leaders.
He has been searching for a replacement for Michael T. Flynn, who resigned because he had misled officials about a phone call with Russia’s ambassador.
The thwarted Supreme Court nominee is back at his old job and has not spoken publicly of any frustration, and his friends say they are more aggrieved than he is.
Draft memos signed by the homeland security secretary appear to spare many immigrants brought to the country illegally as children. But some parents could face prosecution.
As lawmakers hear an outcry from supporters of the Affordable Care Act, there is no longer a clamor for dismantling it, Republicans say.