The Federalist Society's black tie attendees were blasted with Dr. Christine Blasey Ford's disturbing testimony about Justice Kavanaugh's sexual assault as they entered the annual gala at which Kavanaugh was the keynote speaker.
Donald Trump spends more time pushing boundaries than attending to affairs of state. That ranges from sublime efforts to erase what passes for etiquette on social media to the more consequential, such as badgering the white men who almost exclusively comprise Trump’s GOP in Congress and the Cabinet. They cower shamelessly as their lord and master bellows new orders.
The FBI only interviewed nine of the ten witnesses they were allowed, and they didn’t bother with witnesses who confirmed other accusations against Kavanaugh. The FBI also didn’t use the entire week.
This might seem like just another Trump scandal, another horrible person he’s put into power, but it’s so much more than that.
White House senior adviser Kellyanne Conway told reporters Tuesday morning that Trump’s labor secretary Alex Acosta is doing a great job in the wake of the new Jeffrey Epstein child sex trafficking indictment.
It's happening again.
The media is paving the way for Donald Trump to win 2020 with lazy, or perhaps purposeful, false equivalencies aimed at the top Democratic possible for 2020.
WASHINGTON (Reuters) – U.S. Senator Martha McSally, who served as an Air Force pilot, said on Wednesday she had been raped by a superior officer.
“The perpetrators abuse their position of power in profound ways, and in one case I was preyed upon and then raped by a superior officer,” she said during a Senate hearing on sexual assault in the military.
A nun and a woman journalist delivered the toughest criticism of Church leaders heard so far at Pope Francis' sexual abuse conference on Saturday, accusing them of hypocrisy and covering up horrendous crimes against children.
Sexual abuse by officials in positions of authority in North Korea appears to be "endemic", a watchdog group reported on Thursday, as activists complain the isolated country's rights record is being ignored amid an international push to improve relations.
By Gabriella Borter
(Reuters) – Indiana’s attorney general will not face criminal charges after a special prosecutor investigated claims by four women that he groped them at a party, an attorney for the women said on Tuesday.
By Philip Pullella
VATICAN CITY (Reuters) – The archbishop of Washington D.C. stepped down over the handling of sex abuse cases but received fulsome praise from the pope, drawing criticism from campaigners who said it showed the Catholic Church cared more for its leaders than abuse victims.
Ahead of Saturday's confirmation vote, Brett Kavanaugh accuser Deborah Ramirez shredded U.S. Senators for turning a blind on a sexual assault.
By David Alexander and Richard Cowan
WASHINGTON (Reuters) – Two moderate Republicans who could be pivotal in determining whether the Senate confirms U.S. Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh criticized President Donald Trump on Wednesday for mocking a woman who has accused the judge of sexual assault.
By the time she finished detailing her allegation that Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh sexually assaulted her when they were teenagers, Ford was being widely praised as credible and brave.
DID YOU DO THIS IN HIGH SCHOOL?
An Anti-Kavanaugh ad by the Agenda Project targeting middle age men in Arizona, Alaska, Maine, and Iowa with a saturation-level buy asks.
Senate Judiciary Committee Ranking Member Dianne Feinstein (D-CA) blasted Republicans in her opening remarks on Dr. Christine Blasey Ford’s allegations of sexual assault against Judge Brett Kavanaugh, reminding everyone that this is not a trial of Dr. Ford but a job interview for Brett Kavanaugh, and "Is he the best we can do?"
Ronan Farrow disputed Republican Judiciary Chair Chuck Grassley's claim that Republicans submitted numerous requests to the other women who have made sexual assault allegations against Brett Kavanaugh, citing Debbie Ramirez's attorneys who claim that Republicans refused to even speak on the phone with them.
By Lawrence Hurley and Andrew Chung
WASHINGTON (Reuters) – A university professor detailed her allegations that Brett Kavanaugh, President Donald Trump‘s Supreme Court nominee, sexually assaulted her 36 years ago during a momentous Senate hearing on Thursday that could determine whether he will be confirmed to the lifetime job after a pitched political battle.
"I am here today not because I want to be. I am terrified. I am here because I believe it is my civic duty to tell you what happened to me while Brett Kavanaugh and I were in high school," Ford said, reading from her prepared testimony, her voice breaking with emotion.
With Christine Blasey Ford up against an all male panel being fronted by Rachel Mitchell, a registered Republican they brought in from Maricopa County in Arizona (home to injustice and cruelty), a fact depicted so brilliantly by a New York Times photo below, people flocked to send Christine Blasey Ford their support.