WASHINGTON (AP) - Twitter is citing "newsworthiness" and the public interest as reasons why it didn't remove President Donald Trump's declaration in a tweet that North Korean leaders may not "be around much longer."
Apparently, the routine was more clever than most originally thought.
"I think what he's done is self-explanatory," the backup guard says.
For people in Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands, help is arriving glacially. In interviews, some have questioned why there's so little sign, or no sign at all, of government agencies.
Arriving on a fall Sunday, when so much of the country devotes itself to forgetting real-world worries and rallying behind the home team, the protests represented one of the most sweeping and visible statements yet opposing the president.
In a series of early morning tweets, Trump continued his battle against the NFL.
WASHINGTON (AP) - The White House and congressional Republicans are finalizing a tax plan that would slash the corporate rate while likely reducing the levy for the wealthiest Americans, with President Donald Trump ready to roll out the policy proposal at midweek.
The letters, sent from Chairman Trey Gowdy (R., S.C.) to White House counsel Don McGahn and the leaders of two dozen federal departments and agencies, demand answers to inquiries about the use of nonofficial email and other messaging accounts to conduct official business. Rep. Elijah Cummings (D., Md...
The company's investigation at first feared a Russian hack. It then uncovered a sweeping disinformation campaign brought by shadowy accounts.
The immigrants were forthright. They were trying to cooperate with the government. The government was sloppy.
She is carving out a profile for herself separate from her husband's persona and following her own interests.
WASHINGTON (AP) - Violent crime in America rose in 2016 for the second straight year, driven by a spike in killings in some major cities, but remained near historically low levels, according to FBI data released Monday.
In an order issued Monday, the justices asked for new briefs about whether the third rendition of the travel ban means there is nothing left for the court to decide.
WASHINGTON (AP) - Citizens of more than half a dozen countries will face new restrictions on entry to the U.S. under a proclamation signed by President Donald Trump on Sunday that will replace his expiring travel ban.