If anything, resisting Trump feels even more urgent than last year.
Longtime ties to Russia have led to some suggestions that Dana Rohrabacher, Republican of California, is a valued asset there. He has laughed it off, but now investigators are calling.
Representative Robert A. Brady, a Philadelphia Democrat, has denied that he paid a political opponent $90,000 to drop out of a primary election race.
New filings show that the president’s foundation donated more than $2.2 million to veterans’ groups last year, but it is now in the process of closing.
It’s not obvious that the building Democratic wave will be enough to flip control of the chamber.
At an event in Little Rock, it was clear that Bill and Hillary Clinton, and many of their supporters, have not gotten over her loss to President Trump.
It was a remarkable statement from a senator who enthusiastically backed Hillary Clinton’s presidential bid last year but has been deeply involved in efforts to curb sexual abuse and harassment.
When an area is more than 85 percent white, support for President Trump skyrockets — and that makes all the difference.
A Year of Photographing Donald Trump
Hillary Clinton, as seen through a photographer’s lens.
Senators Bob Corker, Republican of Tennessee, and Mark Warner, Democrat of Virginia, discussed waning bipartisanship during a New York Times event.
Before the House Judiciary Committee, Attorney General Jeff Sessions said he could not recall a campaign adviser’s briefing on Russia but did remember stopping a Trump-Putin meeting.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions denies being influenced by the president’s public pressure as he considers authorizing a new investigation of Hillary Clinton.
Mr. Sessions said he could not recall the details of a campaign adviser’s Russia proposals, but he could recall that he rejected a proposed Trump-Putin meeting.
Looking for a political figure on the American scene to give conservatives hope.
The Justice Department is considering appointing a special counsel to investigate a 2010 decision by the Obama administration. Here’s why.
Congressional investigators are examining Twitter conversations between the president’s son and the organization that released Democratic emails during 2016 campaign.
The key is to make economics central to our politics.
Renee DiResta has been tracking disinformation on Facebook and other sites since the anti-vaccine movement. Congress turned to her for the grilling of tech executives.
One was a victim of Russian interference in the 2016 election. The other is under investigation by Robert S. Mueller III, the special counsel.
The resistance is transforming local politics. But it probably won’t stop there.
How has the national mood changed in the 365 days since Donald Trump was elected president?
One year ago, supporters of Donald J. Trump posted videos on social media celebrating his election. We asked for their thoughts on the president now.
All people are created equal. Why aren’t their votes?
The former adviser offered new details during eight hours of testimony before the House Intelligence Committee, which has released a transcript of his remarks.
Carter Page, a foreign policy adviser to the Trump campaign, testified for eight hours before the House Intelligence Committee, which is investigating Russia's meddling in the 2016 election.
Private pollsters are trying harder to capture the opinions of less educated white voters, but some public pollsters haven’t adjusted at all.
The Resistance isn’t part of the mainstream Democratic Party.
Ms. Brazile, a former interim head of the Democratic National Committee, said she considered the action after Hillary Clinton suffered a fainting spell, according to a published report.
Whatever Paul Manafort may or may not have done, he robbed us of a “lavish lifestyle” fantasy.
A disclosure in the book reignites the anger Bernie Sanders’s supporters felt in 2016. And it underlines the continuing divisions in the party over how to oppose President Trump.
There is no shortage of coverage that shifts attention away from President Trump’s woes and onto his political opponents — especially the Clintons.
His unpopularity is stark, but not among his party’s voters.
In this issue, a look at the Democratic Party’s murky first year without Barack Obama.
The perils of using a word that sounds like a legal term but isn’t.
As the first anniversary of her loss to Donald Trump approaches, frustration and anger among her supporters seem more palpable.
If President Trump fires the special counsel, will we rise up?
A look at some of the ads designed by Russia to exploit divisions in American society and to tip the 2016 election in favor of Donald J. Trump.
The 44th president left office as one of the most popular in American history. He also left behind a party struggling to find an identity — and to reconnect with voters in time for the 2018 elections.
Also: John Kelly’s white nationalism.
As he closed in on the 2016 Republican presidential nomination, Donald J. Trump named foreign policy advisers who are now under scrutiny for Russia ties.
Clothes maketh the man but they can also bringeth him down. The indictment of the former Trump campaign chairman indicated that he spent about $1.3 million in New York and Beverly Hills.
It’s tempting to believe the worst about the Trump campaign. But it’s better to follow the facts.
“He could have kept running campaigns for the Yanukovychs of the world, and nobody would have cared,” said Hector T. Hoyos, one of Mr. Manafort’s friends and partners.
Monday brought a dizzying series of developments in the investigation into Russian meddling in the 2016 election. Here’s a look at the day’s news, and what it might mean.
Three people have been charged. George Papadopoulos, a former Trump campaign adviser, is the one who may tell the most meaningful story.
Robert Mueller III makes his move and goes to the heart of Donald Trump’s campaign.
Republicans are demonstrating a striking degree of hypocrisy because of partisanship and “fake news.”
The White House played down George Papadopoulos’s role in the Trump campaign and described him as “a volunteer member of an advisory council that literally met one time.”
President Trump dismissed the charges brought against his former campaign chair and instead tried to throw suspicion on former President Barack Obama.
More than 3,000 New York Times readers reacted to the news of charges against Paul Manafort. Here is a selection of those comments.
Mr. Papadoupoulos, an adviser to the Trump campaign, pleaded guilty to lying to investigators about his conversations with people linked to the Russian government.
The gravity of the threat may yet tempt the president to short-circuit the investigation by firing the special counsel or pardoning Paul Manafort or others.
Mr. Papadopoulos, an adviser to the Trump campaign, pleaded guilty to lying to investigators about his conversations with people linked to the Russian government.
Paul Manafort and a former business associate, Rick Gates, were indicted. A foreign-policy early adviser to President Trump pleaded guilty, admitting he was told about “thousands” of Clinton emails.
The adviser, George Papadopoulos, has pleaded guilty to lying to the F.B.I. about that conversation, according to documents unsealed Monday.
The indictments of Paul Manafort and Rick Gates leave Republicans in Congress no choice but to ask tough questions of the president and his aides.
Rick Gates, a former business associate of President Trump’s campaign chairman, Paul Manafort, has been charged along with his one-time mentor in a money laundering conspiracy.
We look at the origins of the research into President Trump’s connections to Moscow, and Mr. Trump’s top lawyer discusses the Russia investigation.
In a series of Twitter posts, President Trump attacked Hillary Clinton, saying Republicans were now pushing back against the Russia allegations by looking into her.
The Republican senator’s surprise announcement not to run for re-election has thrown open the race to succeed him, igniting divisions in both major parties.
The Washington Free Beacon, a website funded by a major G.O.P. donor, initially retained the firm that later conducted opposition research for Democrats.
Flake, Corker and McCain may be sounding the alarm, but the Republican rank and file don’t want to hear it.
The dossier has gained notoriety for its salacious, unproven claims about President Trump. Its research was funded by an unnamed Republican and then partly by Hillary Clinton’s campaign.
The Arizona Republican’s conservative credentials notwithstanding, President Trump said he initially assumed Senator Jeff Flake was a Democrat.