A second federal judge has issued a court ruling against the administration's plans to ask whether every person living in the country is a U.S. citizen in the 2020 census.
The park said that an unspecified number of its spiky-leafed trees had been destroyed by visitors during the shutdown.
On this "Face the Nation" broadcast moderated by Margaret Brennan:
Hundreds of Transportation Security Administration officers, who are required to work without paychecks through the partial government shutdown, have called out from work this week from at least four major airports
Nearly 800,000 federal workers lack a paying job because of the shutdown.
For Trump, a landlord, this sounds exactly like what he’s been asking the American people to do for him for two years now.
White House Chief of Staff John Kelly is wrong about what caused the Civil War, and wrong to give the benefit of the doubt to the slavers over the slaves.
Nick Ayers, the leading candidate to replace John Kelly as President Donald Trump's chief of staff, announced Sunday he will not be taking the job, reviving discussions about who will succeed the retired Marine general when he leaves at the end of the month.
Since President Trump ended the practice of separating migrant children from their parents, few families have been reunited. Those that have are becoming national symbols.
As large groups of Central American migrants approach the U.S. border, the Trump administration is making it more difficult for them to apply for asylum. Is the president undermining the original concept of asylum, or is he restoring it?
Not all Trump support is ideological.
The North is using the vague language of the Singapore agreement to stall the process
Unpresidented is a great word for the Trump administration. Reminds me a bit of Jonathan Last’s recent use of the phrase “Vaporware Presidency”.
Step 1: Propose something ridiculous. Step 2: Cause chaos but don't deliver it. Lather, rinse, repeat.
What a great turn of phrase for this administration. Good job Mr. Last!
In this White House, no one knows when the ax will fall or who will be swinging it.
The special counsel could find recourse in the courts if the new acting attorney general tries to chip away at his work.