In the aftermath of the attacks in Barcelona, Spain, on Thursday and Charlottesville, Va., five days earlier, President Trump offered very different reactions.
Magazine covers slam Trump for "unsteady" response to last weekend's violent clashes in Charlottesville.
The violence that erupted in Charlottesville, Va., is emblematic of an old American tradition of progressivism followed by racist reaction.
President Trump responded to the news of a terrorist attack in Spain by peddling a debunked legend about a general’s harsh tactics more than a century ago.
A Confederate monument is toppled in Durham, N.C., others are vandalized as municipal leaders in cities across the U.S. said they would step up efforts to pull such monuments from public spaces.
“The beauty that is being taken out of our cities, towns and parks will be greatly missed and never able to be comparably replaced!” the president tweeted.
Trump attacked Sens. Jeff Flake, an outspoken critic, and Lindsey Graham, one of few Republicans to call out the president by name over Charlottesville.
Native American groups and Washington politicians work together to solve the old problem of counterfeit goods.
Former CIA director John Brennan blasted Trump over statements he made at a press conference concerning the white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va.
As CEOs of major corporations began fleeing President Trump’s two business advisory councils yesterday to protest his remarks about the neo-Nazi violence in Virginia, Trump disbanded both groups.
“The truth is we’re all going to have our differences, we’re all going to be angry with each other,” Susan Bro said. “Let’s channel that anger not into hate, not into violence, not into fear, but let’s channel that anger into righteous action.”
Senior officers in the U.S. Armed Forces have denounced the white nationalists who organized a violent rally last weekend in Charlottesville, Va.
The Republican governor of Ohio Wednesday strongly criticized the president’s blaming of “both sides” in the Charlottesville violence.
Former President George H.W. Bush and former President George W. Bush, in a rare joint statement, declared Wednesday that Americans must reject “hatred in all its forms” in the aftermath of the white supremacist and neo-Nazi rally in Charlottesville.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said neo-Nazi and white supremacist groups “should not be welcome anywhere in America.”
President Trump’s manufacturing council isn’t getting much work done, AFL-CIO chief Richard Trumka said after leaving the council following Trump’s highly criticized response to the deadly violence in Charlottesville, Va.
Several prominent members of the GOP denounced Trump’s assertion that both white supremacists and counterprotesters bear the blame for violence in Virginia.
Michael Signer has emerged as a fierce critic of the president — and also as an important voice for the new South’s reckoning with its difficult history.
Luther Strange, the GOP Senate candidate favored by Trump and McConnell, faces a tough battle from the controversial judge Roy Moore in Alabama's runoff.
Trump had a heated debate with reporters over the violence that took place in Charlottesville, Va., last weekend and said there was "blame on both sides."
President Trump defended Steve Bannon, arguably his most potent hard-right nationalist aide, without ever outright dismissing calls for him to be fired.
After a violent clash over a Confederate statue in Virginia, political leaders like Anna Lopez Brosche are reassessing monuments elsewhere.
The Trump administration retooled its grants to organizations battling extremism, cutting out a network founded by an ex-skinhead that seeks to reform white supremacists.
The Twitter user who called President Trump a fascist and frequently shares anti-Trump sentiment, joked Tuesday that the president “agrees with him.”
Charlottesville police chief Al Thomas defended his department’s actions during the "Unite the Right" rally, but expressed remorse at how the "tragic weekend" unfolded.
Google booted a neo-Nazi website on the same day that it registered with the tech giant.
Deadly violence outside a rally in Virginia this past weekend has raised concerns about white supremacists, but also about their far-left opponents, the antifa.
Leaders of at least two universities and the national college Republicans organization are moving to denounce white supremacist views after a member of at least one campus GOP chapter appeared to attend at a violent rally in Charlottesville, Va., this past weekend.
The 20-year-old man accused of driving a car into a crowd of counterprotesters at a white nationalist rally Saturday was denied bail in court Monday morning.
After coming under fire for not naming the hate groups involved in violent protests in Charlottesville, Va., over the weekend, President Trump delivered a statement from the White House on Monday explicitly condemning them.
Critics are rightly castigating President Trump for issuing a series of vague, opaque statements in the wake of white supremacist-fueled violence that rocked Charlottesville, Va., this weekend. As a candidate and now as president, Trump has established a pattern of refusing to repudiate in clear moral terms the white supremacists who backed his White House run, and their hate-fueled ideology.
The attorney general says the president can attack him or anyone else in his Cabinet if he’s not happy with them.
“America’s leaders must honor our fundamental values by clearly rejecting expressions of hatred, bigotry and group supremacy,” Frazier said in a statement.
“We do not support their message or the use of our products in this way,” the company that makes the backyard bamboo torches said in a statement.
After the president’s initial remarks about Saturday’s violence were criticized as too vague, the White House issued a follow-up Sunday.
After violence and death at a rally in Charlottesville on Saturday, the city’s mayor pointed the finger at the president and his campaign.
After a deadly clash at a protest on Saturday, people across the country came together to mourn and to condemn the violence in Virginia.
Photojournalist Ryan M. Kelly’s final assignment was covering a rally. It turned violent, and his images captured part of the story.
Officials from both parties said President Trump’s response to the Charlottesville violence did not go far enough in opposing white supremacists and right wing extremism.
President Trump on Saturday strongly condemned the turbulence in Charlottesville, Va., where white nationalists clashed violently with counterprotesters, leaving at least one person dead.
One person was killed in Virginia on Saturday after white nationalists clashed with counter-demonstrators and a car plowed into a crowd near the scene of the earlier melee. Virginia Gov. Terry McAuliffe declared a state of emergency.
It’s been a week of walk backs from the White House after President Trump took questions from reporters at his golf club in New Jersey about sensitive foreign policy issues.
The president’s spokespeople are frequently tasked with cleaning up outrageous statements, and recasting them as jokes is a clever way to shift the burden from Trump’s intention to the listener’s interpretation.
President Trump on Friday warned that North Korea's leader Kim Jong Un would “regret it fast” if he made any threats against the United States.
Workers began a $3.4 million project to fix up the White House last week, according to the New York Times. They're expected to improve the air-conditioning system, which the General Services Administration has said is "well past its life cycle and will fail in the near future without intervention," as well as repaint and put in new cables.
President Donald Trump has informally declared a national emergency for the opioid epidemic.
Former “SNL” star Bill Hader appeared as Scaramucci on the “Weekend Update: Summer Edition” spinoff Thursday, and the Mooch thought he needed more hairspray.
With all the sabre-rattling of North Korea the people of this tiny U.S. Pacific territory seem to be taking things in their stride.
"Hopefully Kim Jong Un will find another path!" tweeted President Trump in his latest swipe at North Korea. He also warned that Pyongyang should not “act unwisely.”
Next month, Republicans plan to move on to tax reform — and they swear that this time, everything will be different.