Melissa Madara was not surprised to receive death threats on Friday as her Brooklyn witchcraft store prepared to host a public hexing of newly confirmed U.S. Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh this weekend.
The top of the Republican ticket is bombing in swing states like Michigan and Pennsylvania, which has set off a chain reaction helping Democratic candidates down the ballot.
Every step of the way, the Saudis have been changing their story and the president has been giving them the benefit of the doubt.
A stunning 340,000 Georgia voters did not move or die, at Brian Kemp claims. They simply got removed from the voter rolls without any notice.
Donald Trump is being played by some of America's most dangerous adversaries, and it could have devastating consequences.
Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders was in campaign mode Friday night in Bloomington, Indiana where thousands of people heard him direct some harsh words toward the current occupant of the White House.
“Now Trump, he’s a very, very tough guy,” Sanders told his audience of over 3,000 people. “He’s a very, very strong guy when he tears little children at the border from the arms of their mothers. What a tough guy. But he ain’t such a tough guy when he has to deal with Putin … He is not such a tough guy when he has to deal with his billionaire friends in Saudi Arabia, who just tortured and murdered a courageous journalist.”
On Friday President Trump called Rep. Greg Gianforte (R-Mont.) a “tough cookie” because of his assault last year on Ben Jacobs, a reporter for The Guardian.
Jacobs, however, has a different opinion of the Montana Congressman. He said that Gianforte’s violent actions actually made him “a coward” instead of “tough.”
Even though the midterm elections are still over two weeks away, the 2020 presidential race has already begun. And California Democratic Senator Kamala Harris is kicking off her candidacy with a bang.
The former California Attorney General was in South Carolina — home to an early presidential primary — and she didn’t mince words in her criticisms of Donald Trump and Republicans in Congress.
Yesterday the Wall Street Journal published a long article summarizing Robert Mueller’s investigation into Roger Stone and other conservative activists who have been closely associated with Stone through the years. The focus seems to be their interactions with WikiLeaks and its founder Julian Assange.
Rep. Eric Swalwell reminded Republicans in Congress that the United States is a democracy and they need to start checking Donald Trump.
Alaska Governor Bill Walker, a political independent, halted his re-election campaign on Friday and said he would support his Democratic challenger, ending a three-way race in which the Republican candidate had appeared to possess an insurmountable lead.
Flake, a frequent critic of Trump, wrote on Twitter: "Body slamming journalists is nothing to be proud of." Olivier Knox, president of the White House Correspondents' Association, accused Trump of "cheerleading for a violent act targeting a free and independent news media."
Saudi Arabia said on Saturday preliminary results of investigations showed U.S.-based journalist Jamal Khashoggi died in the Saudi consulate in Istanbul after a fight with people he met there, state media reported.
Saudi Arabia said on Saturday that Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi has died, and said it fired two senior officials over the incident that has provoked an international outcry and strained relations between Riyadh and the West.
Sen. Dick Durbin (D-IL) had three words that shut down Trump's projection that Democrats are an angry mob.
The Russian disinformation campaign that resulted in a criminal indictment had been pushing articles from Fox News and other conservative websites.
The Russians used Donald Trump's talking points on Robert Mueller as part of their effort to interfere in the 2018 midterm election.
The U.S. government on Friday charged a Russian national with playing a key financial role in a Kremlin-backed plan to conduct "information warfare" against the United States, including to influence next month's congressional elections.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) – Sending a security detail to protect Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke and his wife on a vacation to Turkey and Greece cost taxpayers more than $25,000, the U.S. Interior Department’s watchdog agency has said, according to the Washington Post.