As the world awaits the truth about journalist Jamal Khashoggi's killing inside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul, one of the Gulf's most stalwart security relationships hangs in a precarious position. » Read More
By: Holly Ellyatt
Turkey is the main focus of global attention Tuesday ahead of a planned statement by President Erdogan in which he has promised to reveal the "naked truth" about the killing of Jamal Khashoggi. » Read More
By: Natasha Turak
The potential for U.S. sanctions on Saudi Arabia over its alleged implication in the killing of Jamal Khashoggi could accelerate Riyadh's economic and military engagement with Russia and China. » Read More
By: Kevin Breuninger
According to the Committee to Protect Journalists, a nonprofit free press advocacy group, Turkey has been the world's leading jailer of journalists for the past two consecutive years. » Read More
Footage published by CNN appeared to show a man exiting the Saudi consulate in Istanbul Oct. 2 wearing the same pants, shirt and jacket that Khashoggi had been wearing when he entered. But the shoes didn't match, a diplomat tells The Washington Post.
A financial advisor in the Washington, D.C., area was convicted of bilking clients out of millions in a Ponzi scheme she sought to protect with voodoo spells. How to avoid linking your financial fate to a potential fraudster.
One of the least appreciated aspects of this drama is the influence of Turkish President Erdogan, who has shown the ability, through the well-timed release of crucial details, to fuel the global outrage against Saudi Arabia or tamp it down
Trump added that he'll work with Congress on what the U.S. response should be, but that he would prefer not to hurt American companies and jobs by cutting billions of dollars in arms sales to the kingdom.
Trump took a visibly tougher line with Saudi Arabia, and appeared to dismiss the blanket denials coming from Riyadh, where officials insist they know nothing about Khashoggi's disappearance.
Elena Khusyaynova of St. Petersburg, Russia, is accused of using using social media platforms to create thousands of social media and e-mail accounts that purported to be from Americans, to "amplify divisive social media and political content."
A federal judge on Friday scheduled a Feb. 8 sentencing date for Paul Manafort, President Donald Trump's former campaign chairman who was convicted on eight counts of tax and bank fraud. Manafort showed up to the Alexandria, Va. courthouse clad in a prison jumpsuit and sitting in a wheelchair.
"Any guy that can do a body slam, he's my kind of — he's my guy," Trump said. GOP lawmakers, including every Republican senator, did not answer CNBC's inquiries about the president's remarks.
The arrest comes two days after the husband of Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine, said he received a threatening letter that referred to Collins' support for Kanvanaugh, and which claimed to be tainted with the deadly toxin ricin
Victims of hurricanes Michael and Florence are about to learn whether they picked the right insurance companies. Not all insurers are equal, something clients of Maryland-based Indemnity Insurance Corporation RRG found out the hard way in 2014.
Vice President Pence appeared to take a tougher stance on Jamal Khashoggi's disappearance than President Trump, who pushed back on the growing chorus of criticism against Saudi Arabia this week.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said Thursday he told President Donald Trump to give Saudi Arabia "a few more days to complete" an investigation into the disappearance of Washington Post columnist Jamal Khashoggi.
The missing Saudi journalist wrote that actions against a free press in these countries "no longer carry the consequence of a backlash from the international community. Instead, these actions may trigger condemnation quickly followed by silence."
A U.S. Treasury employee has been arrested and charged with leaking mulitple reports about suspicious financial transactions to media outlets. The woman, Natalie Mayflower Sours Edwards, will face criminal charges in New York.
Indicted California GOP Rep. Duncan D. Hunter's father came out swinging Tuesday against his son's Democratic challenger in a bizarre press conference where he called the Latino Arab-American candidate a "security risk."
President Donald Trump's new tweet denying a financial stake in Saudi Arabia comes amid a growing furor over suspicions that the country's rulers ordered the killing of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi in the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul.