After a rocky Brussels trip where he leveled some pointed criticism at U.S. allies, President Trump is set to meet arguably the greatest geopolitical risk taker of his generation.Meeting under cloud of latest indictments »
If you make the case that America is wasting too much money to defend foreign borders, then you also ought to have an argument for how reversing that policy can help us here at home.
Protesters in the Finnish capital on Sunday denounced the meeting of a "man-baby" and "evil spy" as Donald Trump and Vladimir Putin prepared to go head to head in a historic summit clouded by Russia's alleged manipulation of the 2016 US election.
English far-right activists cheered on Saturday when a large cut out picture of Trump was unveiled during a march through central London. The few thousand strong group were made up of those who were on a "Welcome Trump" march and another larger one in support of the jailed far-right activist, Tommy Robinson.
From the capital of Edinburgh to seaside golf resorts, thousands in Scotland staged colorful, peaceful protests against Donald Trump on Saturday as the president played golf at one of his luxury retreats.
On Monday in Helsinki, it will be President Trump’s turn to take the measure of the former KGB agent steeped in the cloak-and-dagger culture of Cold War espionage. Vladimir Putin has shown himself to be not only utterly ruthless, but also arguably the greatest geopolitical risk taker of his generation of leaders.
A giant balloon depicting Donald Trump as an orange, screaming, diaper-clad baby flew outside the British Parliament on Friday, launched by protesters deploying caustic humor against the U.S. president's first official visit to the U.K. (Reuters)
The long-awaited indictment reveals startling new details about Russia’s 2016 election efforts -- including the leasing of U.S. based servers paid for with bitcoin — and fills out key gaps in the story of how top officials of one of Vladimir Putin’s premier intelligence services, known as the GRU, plotted to meddle in both U.S. congressional races and the presidential race.
Even for an administration whose highs and lows seem to follow one another with dizzying speed, the week that was proved especially turbulent.
Special counsel Robert Mueller charges 12 Russian intelligence officials with hacking the Democratic National Committee's server, a claim Trump once mocked.
On the corner of West Houston and Varick Streets in New York City is a towering beige building. The Varick Street building is home to the Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) processing center, where immigrants are detained and appear before an immigration court. According to data from ICE, the total number of immigrant arrests in New York City has increased by more than 65 percent in just the last year.
President Trump dismissed an article published by England's the Sun as “fake news” and suggested the White House had a recording that would prove it. Though Trump declared his press shop would release the tape, the White House did not respond to multiple requests from Yahoo News asking for the recording.
President Trump doubled down Friday on his assertion that immigration has damaged the cultural fabric of Europe, while British Prime Minister Theresa May said it “has been good” for the United Kingdom.
Trump spent the last day of a four-day visit to Britain at his luxury Turnberry golf resort in southwest Scotland ahead of a summit with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Helsinki on Sunday.
Timothy Flanigan, a deputy White House counsel during the George W. Bush administration, told Yahoo News that he sees no reason Brett Kavanaugh should have to recuse himself from cases involving the president who nominated him to SCOTUS.
Former Republican governor of Indiana Mitch Daniels talks about institutions a lot, but he’s also taken a vow that backs up his belief in their importance: He refuses to directly talk about politics.
Peter Strzok found an unlikely ally during Thursday’s testimony over text messages the FBI agent wrote critical of Donald Trump and his supporters: congressional Republicans. While Republicans on the House Judiciary Committee and the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee hammered Strzok throughout the day for his 2016 text to former FBI lawyer Lisa Page assuring her that Trump would not become president, Rep. Gerry Connolly, D-Va., used his time to question Strzok to read off a series critical comments about Trump written by members of the GOP.
Tens of thousands of protesters demonstrated in London on Friday against US President Donald Trump, whose four-day visit to Britain has been marred by his extraordinary attack on Prime Minister Theresa May's Brexit strategy.
A House Judiciary Committee hearing quickly spiraled into chaos on Thursday when FBI Deputy Assistant Director Peter Strzok said he couldn’t answer a question related to the Russia investigation because the FBI’s lawyers had instructed him not to.
Brett Kavanaugh’s Catholic upbringing and education at Mater Dei elementary school for boys and Georgetown Prep in the suburbs of Washington, D.C., had a tremendous impact on the man he would become.
President Donald Trump closed out his chaotic two-day visit to NATO Thursday by declaring victory, claiming that member nations caved to his demands to significantly increase defense spending and reaffirming his commitment to the alliance. Here's a look at some awkward moments caught on camera.
Americans aren’t the only ones with strong feelings about President Trump. Protest art and other depictions have cropped up in countries like Indonesia, Serbia, France and Japan, mocking and belittling the U.S. leader.
President Trump is reorienting America away from the West-East divide of the past half century, and aligning himself with nationalist autocrats in Eastern Europe and Russia.
Former Secretary of State John Kerry tore into President Trump’s comments about Germany at the North Atlantic Treaty Organization’s annual summit.