Trump has waffled on the idea of shutting down the government in recent weeks as funding is set to expire at midnight Sunday. » Read More
By: Kevin Breuninger
The pages make no apparent reference to the gathering at which he is accused by Christine Blasey Ford of sexual misconduct. She detailed her allegations against Kavanaugh in a letter sent to lawmakers in late July. » Read More
By: Emma Newburger
Democrat Phil Bredesen, a popular moderate and former governor running for Senate in Tennessee, said he would not back Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer in his biggest break from national Democrats yet. » Read More
The contentious vote on President Donald Trump's nominee is expected the day after a much-anticipated hearing in which a woman who has accused Kavanaugh of sexual assault is expected to testify to lawmakers.
President Donald Trump defended his administration's conflicts with major trading partners on Tuesday, telling world leaders the U.S. will act in its "national interest."
The president's comments were at odds with the official White House position that both women be permitted to speak publicly.
Trump nemesis Michael Avenatti claims a new woman is prepared to making damning sexually related allegations against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh.
Trump later claimed to reporters that that part of his speech "was meant to get some laughter," despite saying during the speech that he "didn't expect" the reaction he received.
A lawyer for Kavanaugh's accuser, Christine Blasey Ford earlier in a letter to Judiciary Committee Chairman Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, had blasted the idea of having a prosecutor, instead of the committee's members, question her and Kavanaugh.
Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein will remain in his job at least until Thursday, when he is scheduled to sit down with President Donald Trump to discuss his future at the Justice Department.
"Certainly we would be open to that, and that process could take place on Thursday," White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders tells ABC.
Democrat Kyrsten Sinema holds a slight lead over Republican Martha McSally in one of the year's most important Senate races.
President Donald Trump brought his long-held grievance against OPEC to the halls of the United Nations headquarters during a speech before the U.N. General Assembly.
The law governing federal vacancies gives the president broad sway to appoint a successor if someone resigns, but some argue Trump would have less power if Rosenstein were fired.
Jim Cramer sits down with J.P. Morgan Chase & Co. Chairman and CEO Jamie Dimon, who speaks to the current political climate, why he won't run and his vision for government.
The president has come out swinging for his nominee to the Supreme Court, who faces allegations of sexual misconduct by two women.
Francisco would have enormous control over the Russia inquiry, including determining its scope and resources. Mueller would have to consult with Francisco before taking key investigative steps, including any new indictments.
"I'm not going to let false accusations drive us out of this process, and we're looking for a fair process where I can be heard and defend my integrity my lifelong record," Kavanaugh said during a taped interview with Fox News.
A recent analysis showed that health care was the most common subject of televised advertisements by Democrats. On the other hand, GOP candidates are touting closeness with President Trump.