Republicans on the House Judiciary Committee spent more than 14 hours trying to gut or water down the Democrats’ draft of the articles of impeachment. All their amendments failed.
As the House takes another step toward impeaching President Trump, concern is increasing that trying to remove a president will become a more common partisan tool.
As the House moves toward what even he says is an inevitable vote to impeach him for high crimes and misdemeanors, President Trump toggles between self-pity and combativeness.
The House Judiciary Committee abruptly postponed the expected party-line approval of two articles of impeachment, now set for Friday, which will send the charges to the full House for a vote.
A union in Nevada, the third state to vote in the Democratic primary, told presidential candidates that health care, specifically keeping union health care, is what’s on their members’ minds.
Jared Kushner, who is overseeing his father-in-law’s re-election campaign, said the Republican Party was being redefined with the “old guard cycling out” and the people coming in “inspire...
The education secretary said “many students” got “a valuable education” from for-profit colleges as officials planned a round of notifications to applicants for full relief, 95 percent de...
Jewish communities across the country viewed the order, which is aimed at college campuses, in competing and discordant ways.
Ms. Warren, who has ramped up her criticism of her presidential opponents after months of avoiding conflict, issued another rebuke on Thursday in a speech about the economy and corruption.
Insults and indignation were served up Thursday in the House Judiciary Committee. Republicans worried they would not get to the White House ball in time.
The high-profile measure would curb the price of prescription drugs and extend more benefits to Medicare beneficiaries.
Courts have blocked other states from putting in place their work rules for recipients.
She successfully challenged a professional reprimand and in the process helped redefine free speech rights for lawyers and advocacy groups.
A hearing in Virginia was the first time a full appeals panel has considered the anticorruption clauses of the Constitution.
At an appeals hearing in Boston, lawyers for Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, condemned to death in the bombing, argued that trial errors corrupted the case.
The legislation underscores an unyielding stream of bipartisan rage at Turkey.
He specialized in one-character dramas, portraying luminaries like Emily Dickinson, John Barrymore, Lillian Hellman, Zelda Fitzgerald and Isak Dinesen.
“How did you say one last goodbye to Noah?”
The National Labor Relations Board ordered a judge to approve a settlement that doesn’t consider the fast-food giant liable for labor law violations by its franchisees.
The Democratic National Committee announced the next set of primary debates. One will be held in each of the early-voting states.
He won’t be on the debate stage next week. But he says his campaign continues, “debate or not.”
The state’s new Democratic governor said he would ease one of the nation’s strictest policies. Iowa will be alone in barring voting by all felons.
Liberal activists have dogged Mr. Buttigieg’s high-dollar fund-raisers with calls of “Wall Street Pete,” in a sign of bubbling frustration with his candidacy.
The president’s concern is not so much whom he will be debating but the commission that runs the debates.
Mr. Sullivan, a close ally of Secretary of State Mike Pompeo who had been serving as deputy secretary of state, was confirmed by a vote of 70 to 22.
Top Democrats and Republicans said they had an “agreement in principle” on $1.37 trillion in federal spending to keep the government funded through the end of the year.
A new report from the inspector general’s office criticized insurers for overstating patients’ illnesses without adequate documentation to obtain more federal money.
A crime lab studied a patient’s response to a bone marrow transplant. Readers requested more information about the perplexing findings.
Clint Eastwood’s take on the frenzied aftermath of the Olympic Park bombing is flawed and fascinating.
Amid last summer’s recession fever, we identified the key indicators to watch for signs of trouble. Five months later, the situation has improved, but risks remain.
The Food and Drug Administration has been without a permanent commissioner since April, when Dr. Scott Gottlieb resigned.
Grappling with their company’s history of Nazi support, the Reimanns, one of Germany’s richest families, have pledged 5 million euros to Holocaust survivors and 5 million more to forced labor...
The 16-year-old climate activist changed her Twitter biography to read, “a teenager working on her anger management problem,” after the president tossed that accusation at her.
More than 800 students from Saudi Arabia have been limited to classroom training in the wake of a shooting at a Pensacola Navy base that left three people dead.
Prosecutors said Said Azzam Mohamad Rahim used a social media app called Zello to recruit fighters and encourage others to kill enemies of the Islamic State.
The U.S. is training thousands of foreign service members. But some of them have disappeared. Others went on to commit human rights abuses at home.
The Defense Department’s inspector general will look at a $400 million contract awarded to a North Dakota company embraced by President Trump.
A world-class meteorite collection is among the highlights of the new Maine Mineral & Gem Museum.
Members of the House granted The New York Times rare access to photograph their impeachment preparations.
A frequent television commentator, Mr. Dershowitz often defended Mr. Trump publicly during the special counsel’s Russia investigation.
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Thursday: A look at the moving pieces in the utility’s bankruptcy. Also: Zoe Lofgren, and a historic marionette theater.
A California company has developed a “crate motor” to relatively simply (but not so cheaply) convert gasoline cars to modern electric engines.
Can Washington do something to help them? A growing number of politicians think so.
A must-pass spending bill in Congress would loosen the Feres doctrine, a bar to suing the government for injuries sustained on active duty. It is named for a heroic World War II paratrooper.
A proposed settlement would end nearly every lawsuit filed by the Hollywood producer’s alleged victims, without his having to admit wrongdoing or pay anything to the women.
The Fox Nation host accused her former co-host Tyrus, whose real name is George Murdoch, of sexual harassment and said that Fox News failed to respond appropriately to her claims.
A federal court ruled that President Trump’s proclamation of a national emergency did not justify tapping into Pentagon construction funds.
The legislation, responding to an investigation in The New York Times, would make tech companies more responsible for retaining data about abuse.
No one knows why. A rodeo was in town but denied any connection. The Las Vegas police said it “does not appear to be a police matter at this time.”
A surge in searches for the definition of an old-school pronoun signals a new, nonbinary meaning.