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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
Former Secretary of State John Kerry tore into President Trump’s comments about Germany at the North Atlantic Treaty Organization’s annual summit.
President Donald Trump chose Brett Kavanaugh, a solidly conservative, politically connected judge, for the Supreme Court, setting up a ferocious confirmation battle with Democrats as he seeks to shift the nation’s highest court ever further to the right.
Known for his penchant for first-class travel and other unethical behavior, EPA administrator Scott Pruitt resigned on Thursday afternoon, after yet another day of unflattering headlines and revelations.
A frontrunner for the Supreme Court nomination has already stirred discussion over her religious views and positions on abortion, among other issues.
President Trump is again demanding Congress pass legislation to reform U.S. immigration laws after twice urging GOP lawmakers not to bother until after the election.
All politicians are known to shade the truth to some degree. But President Trump’s propensity to mislead has been head-spinning, even for seasoned political fact checkers.
President Trump on Tuesday brushed aside questions over whether his assertion that he “solved” the crisis with North Korea was premature amid reports leader Kim Jong Un is trying to conceal parts of his country's nuclear weapons program.
Amid a debate over what motivated the alleged gunman to carry out this week's deadly mass shooting at the Capital Gazette newspaper, President Trump took a break from his usual anti-media rhetoric to condemn the killings.
Immediately after Justice Anthony Kennedy announced his retirement from the Supreme Court on Wednesday, pro-choice and civil rights organizations across the country started preparing for a fight.
A senior Democratic strategist says the first question for President Trump’s nominee for the Supreme Court — before “their rear end hits the chair” — should be whether he or she was asked to pledge loyalty to the president on key issues related to special counsel Robert Mueller’s Russia investigation.
In one remarkably tense exchange, Rosenstein sparred with Rep. Jim Jordan, R-Ohio, who accused the deputy attorney general of “hiding” information from Congress.