May had failed to win a parliamentary majority on Britain's withdrawal from the European Union.Europe Politicsread more
Investors are rushing into the relative safe haven of the bond market, causing the yield on the U.S. 10-year Treasury to plummet.Real Estateread more
China denounced U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo for fabricating rumors after he said the chief executive of China's Huawei was lying about his company's ties to the...World Politicsread more
U.S. President Donald Trump on Thursday predicted a swift end to the ongoing trade war with China, although no high-level talks have been scheduled between the two countries.World Economyread more
President Donald Trump has threatened tariffs on another $300 billion worth of Chinese goods — but Chinese PC-maker Lenovo is prepared to shift its production if that happens,...Technologyread more
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi won a landslide re-election victory. That could see India taking a more assertive security stance.Asia Politicsread more
The Wall Street Journal and The New York Times, citing people familiar with the deal, reported that $30 million would go to plaintiffs and $14 million would be used to pay...Entertainmentread more
Danish shipping group A.P. Moller-Maersk on Friday posted first-quarter profit close to expectations and warned that trade tensions and slowing economic growth constitute...Earningsread more
Chinese technology giant Huawei has enough inventory to sustain its smartphone and 5G networking equipment business for most of the rest of the year, according to brokerage...Technologyread more
President Donald Trump on Thursday directed the U.S. intelligence community to "quickly and fully cooperate" with Attorney General William Barr's investigation into the...Politicsread more
Despite a decline in global commercial real estate markets, Asia-Pacific continues to enjoy a record-breaking growth — thanks to China, according to the Global Capital Flows...Real Estateread more
AUSTIN, Texas — Donald Trump ratcheted up his attacks on the Clinton Foundation at a rally Tuesday night, claiming she and former President Bill Clinton set up a "business to profit from public office."
"It is impossible to figure out where the Clinton Foundation ends and the State Department begins," Trump said at a rally in Austin. "It is now abundantly clear that the Clinton's set up a business to profit from public office. They sold access and specific actions by and really for I guess the making of large amounts of money."
A trove of emails from Clinton's time as secretary of state released Monday revealed how donors to the Clinton Foundation sought, and sometimes received, access to Hillary Clinton and her aides at the State Department.
The State Department disputed that the emails are evidence of impropriety.
"Individuals, including those who have donated to political campaigns, non-profits, or foundations — including the Clinton Foundation — may contact or have meetings with officials in the administration," State Department spokesman Mark Toner told reporters Tuesday. "A wide range of outside individuals and organizations contact the State Department. Meeting requests, recommendations, and proposals come to the Department through a variety of channels both formal and informal."
Trump cited no evidence of any quid-pro-quo between the foundation's donors and Clinton's State Department Tuesday night, but still described Clinton as having been "bought and sold" and characterized the foundation as "a threat to the foundation of Democracy."
"Our laws and our country is being jeopardized," Trump said. "America can never elect a candidate who, like Hillary Clinton, did government favors for those giving her family and her foundation massive amounts of cash."
Trump pointed to two new reports concerning then-Secretary of State Clinton and her staff's interactions with the Clinton Foundation and its donors as further evidence of "corruption." One report by Fox News revealed that then-Clinton Chief of Staff Cheryl Mills received a high volume of voicemail messages from the Clinton Foundation chief operating officer.
A second report from the Associated Press indicated that more than half of the private interests who met with Clinton during her time leading the department were donors to the Clinton Foundation.
Clinton's presidential campaign vigorously pushed back in a statement Tuesday night, objecting to the Associated Press story's conclusions and methodology.
"The data does not account for more than half of her tenure as secretary. And it omits more than 1,700 meetings she took with world leaders, let alone countless others she took with other U.S government officials, while serving as secretary of state," Clinton campaign spokesman Brian Fallon said in the statement.
Still, Trump said the latest emails were just the "tip of the iceberg," and charged that Clinton "lied" in a number of instances about her emails to "cover up her crimes."
Trump stuck to script on Tuesday night, reading his speech from a teleprompter and focusing on Clinton in a continued attempt at a more disciplined campaign, which began last week at the same time former campaign chairman Paul Manafort resigned.
Trump notably avoided elaborating on his current immigration policy, which has become a fresh challenge for him in recent days. Trump appeared to soften his stance on his signature issue in a number of interviews.
In August, Trump told Meet the Press' Chuck Todd that as president he would deport undocumented immigrants. But this week, Trump's campaign characterized his hardline immigration policy as "to be determined."
In Austin Tuesday night, he only reiterated his call for a border wall and greater enforcement of existing immigration laws.