Freedom Watch: Judge Andrew Napolitano and former State Department spokesperson, Marie Harf, discuss the attitude among Congressional Democratic leaders toward working with President Trump versus Vice President Mike Pence.
A powerful state lawmaker texted a Georgia sheriff, boasting how they pressured a university president after black cheerleaders knelt during the national anthem at a football game
Federal officials say the conviction of a Massachusetts man charged with plotting to behead a conservative blogger who organized a Prophet Muhammad cartoon contest is a victory for America in its fight against terrorism
The most important stories in tech include reviews of the new Google Pixel 2 and 2 XL. Meanwhile, Microsoft unveils the Surface Book 2 in 13-inch and 15-inch models.
From The New York Times: When President Trump announced that the United States would not recertify Iran’s compliance with the nuclear deal, Iran’s news media reacted.By: By NILO TABRIZY. Watch the original video on Times Video:
Trump has been under fire this week for his handling of the death of four American soldiers in Niger, criticism that escalated when he falsely claimed that President Barack Obama didn’t call the families of slain soldiers when he was in office.
In a discussion about President Trump and his handling of Gold Star families, the Morning Joe panel discusses the importance of presidents in times of crisis and why their actions matter.
As Hollywood deals with the fallout from allegations of sexual assault by Harvey Weinstein, Kim Strassel, Heather McGee and Kasie Hunt discuss the implications for campuses and the halls of Congress.
Lawyers for President Donald Trump are asking a federal judge to toss a civil lawsuit accusing the president of violating the Constitution because his businesses accept money from foreign governments
Zimbabwe has banned fruit and vegetable imports in a bid to preserve its dwindling reserves of foreign currency, but locals fear it may result in severe food shortages.
A federal judge will accept arguments over the next month on whether the developer of the Dakota Access pipeline must stage equipment near an American Indian reservation in southern North Dakota to respond to any oil spill under the Missouri River