The New York Times reports that law enforcement officials became so concerned by President Donald Trump’s behavior in the days after he fired FBI Director James Comey that they began investigating whether he had been working for Russia against U.S. interests.
Experts say President Donald Trump could be on the hook for tens of millions of dollars in civil fines if state and federal authorities substantiate a New York Times report that found he and his family cheated the IRS for decades.
The Times says Trump and his father, Fred, avoided gift and inheritance taxes by setting up a sham corporation and undervaluing assets to tax authorities.
Vice President Mike Pence says he’s “100 percent confident” that no one on his staff was involved with the anonymous New York Times column criticizing President Donald Trump’s leadership.
On My Take, Clinton Yates compares the current administration with what was happening with Richard Nixon and Watergate. He also speculates on who may have written that New York Time op-ed that openly criticized the Donald Trump.
In a striking anonymous broadside, a senior Trump administration official wrote an opinion piece in The New York Times on Wednesday claiming to be part of a group of people “working diligently from within” to impede President Donald Trump’s “worst inclinations” and ill-conceived parts of his agenda. Trump said it was a “gutless editorial.”
Hours after that exchange, Trump resumed his broadside against the media in a series of tweets that included a pledge not to let the country “be sold out by anti-Trump haters in the … dying newspaper industry.”
The District of Columbia has the highest homeless rate of 32 large cities, more than twice the national average, a recent study finds.
Court cases and other litigation procedures have revealed three years of tax returns, each showing the Republican nominee paid $0 in federal income tax.
Two of the New York Times reporters who wrote a story on three pages from Donald Trump’s 1995 tax returns reportedly showing he declared a $916 million loss said they aren’t worried about being sued for publishing the tax document.
A new study shows the increased pollution drivers face when stopped in traffic.
The intrusions were discovered in recent months, and it’s unclear exactly why the hackers would have targeted news outlets. Journalists, however, routinely interact with countless officials across the U.S. government as part of their jobs.
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