Covering the Trump White House can be exhilarating, maddening, exhausting — but never boring. The Times’ White House correspondents recall vivid moments from their first 100 days on the beat.
A measure approved on Friday will sustain government operations for a week, giving lawmakers more time to negotiate a long-term spending package.
The government said gross domestic product grew at an annual rate of 0.7 percent in the first quarter, a three-year low, as consumer spending let up.
The White House has been sending different signals to Kim Jong-un, a master at keeping his adversaries unsettled.
On North Korea, on Nafta, on life in the White House: Highlights from Mr. Trump’s interview with Reuters on Thursday to mark his first 100 days in office.
Only Congress has the power to punish states for not enforcing federal law.
Weigh in with Times Insider’s weekly question.
Mr. Trump would benefit from his proposed repeal of the Alternative Minimum Tax and a reduction in other tax rates.
President Trump aims to roll back the Obama administration’s attempts to ban oil drilling off the southeastern Atlantic and Alaskan coasts.
The results of their data analyses aren’t all that shocking. It turns out the president posts a lot, and people searched Google for information on immigration.
Millions of Americans would have the chance to cut their taxes by essentially turning themselves into small business entities.
Partisanship and a chaotic White House have combined to undermine the opportunity for Republicans to enact the legislation they have long desired.
Brock Long, who once led the Alabama Emergency Management Agency, is currently working for an emergency management firm based in Illinois.
The donations to Sean Reyes, a candidate to lead the Federal Trade Commission, aren’t illegal. But their timing shows the power of the political shortlist in Washington.
He became the first sitting president since Ronald Reagan to address the gathering of the gun-rights group, which spent over $30 million to help get him elected.
A readers asks if we can survive “random choices on topics affecting millions of people, American society and even the viability of the planet.”
He praised the Chinese president for efforts to resolve the dispute with the North but cautioned that such diplomatic efforts might fail.
President Trump aims to roll back the Obama administration’s attempts to ban oil drilling off the southeastern Atlantic and Alaskan coasts.
As Mr. Trump approaches 100 days in office, we’ve taken stock of how he has used the medium, cataloging his Twitter posts into 10 themes.
We’re in a place and time where childish petulance drives policy.
The Trump administration is a nepotistic operation that puts family interests ahead of country.
The revised Republican health care bill would make vulnerable Americans pay even more for less coverage.
Trump is like one of those creatures that skim on the surface, having little effect.
The Trump administration is seeking to eliminate rules that keep the internet open. This will only enrich broadband providers.
The vast majority of benefits would go to the highest earners and largest holders of wealth, analysts said, setting up a battle over the government’s strained resources.
Some G.O.P. lawmakers are rallying around the idea that less taxation is more important than less debt, in a break from their party’s vocal deficit hawks.
Reaganism is dead. Conservatives need to accept the party’s new, nationalist stance.
The president’s comment about Thaad, which is being deployed to defend against North Korea, shook the South’s presidential race ahead of the election in May.
In November 2016, President Trump released a video outlining actions he would take in his first 100 days in office. Michael Shear takes a look at how Trump has measured up on those promises.
The New York Times’s use of tax terms prompts emails. And, is a column showing houses priced mostly at and above $1 million relatable to readers?
Want to know how the proposed tax plan will affect you? Answer these questions to find out.
How are voters feeling now about Mr. Trump’s presidency?
An email drafted by State Department diplomats is an apparent attempt to get the U.N. ambassador and the secretary of state on the same page.
With the president avoiding its annual dinner, the White House Correspondents’ Association gets a chance to drain its own swamp.
If Congress and the president don’t act, 22,500 retired union miners will lose their health coverage.
Photos by The New York Times and by photographers from around the world.
Our readers offer harsh assessments. “Arguably the most chaotic first 100 days in American presidential history,” one writes.
For more than a century, The New York Times Index guided readers precisely where they needed to go, and offered concise summaries of world events.
At least 18 House Republicans oppose the latest version of the American Health Care Act, and leaders can lose no more than 22 to win passage if all members vote.
White House and congressional proposals would eliminate the provision, challenging tradition and bipartisan defenders in wealthy and populous states.
The risks and rewards of starting from an extreme negotiating position. (It’s trickier in politics than it is in business.)
President Trump used to be able to anger Mexico easily, but leaders there have developed a thicker skin as they prepare to renegotiate Nafta with the United States.
A president who campaigned as a fiscal scold offers a tax overhaul that many experts say would mean trillions in lost revenue, and new borrowing, in the next decade.
White House officials portrayed the president’s reversals as a vindication of his management style, saying he had brought Mexico and Canada to the negotiating table.
It has obvious benefits for the rich but not the middle class, lobbyists don’t like parts of it, and its effect on Mr. Trump’s own taxes is unclear because he won’t release his returns.
The White House insists that economic growth will offset its proposed tax cuts, but many economists disagree, creating a moment of truth for conservatives.
Secretary of State Rex W. Tillerson wants to restructure the department before he fills top posts, an aide said — a timeline that alarms many of its veterans.
Online-ordered pills are becoming the norm in self-induced abortions, despite F.D.A. rules that only clinics, hospitals and doctors can provide them.
In anticipation of a debate over a proposed wall along the Mexican border, rhetoric about threats facing the United States has escalated.
Readers decry the latest version of “voodoo economics” and wonder how the president will benefit personally.
Here are highlights of the 45th president’s first 100 days in office.
The alternative minimum tax was enacted to make sure high-income earners didn’t avoid a fair share of tax, but many say its effectiveness has eroded.
The so-called Thaad system, deployed over China’s objections as a defense against North Korea, will soon go into “actual operation,” a South Korean official said.
Legal rulings cheered by Republicans when they set back the Obama administration are now causing some grief for the current White House occupant.
“There will be no absolute tax cut for the upper class,” Secretary Mnuchin said a few months ago. Trump’s plan violates that standard.
A pivot from “repeal and replace” to “repair and rebrand” could be smart politics for the president.
The Log Cabin Republicans take issue with an editorial.
Who expected 100 days of dull?
There is wide accord that the current system encourages companies to keep money abroad. The question is how to tax funds brought home, now and in the future.
In a pointed departure from one of President Trump’s bedrock populist positions, Ms. Trump said the United States might need to admit more refugees.
President Trump views North Korea as his chief foreign policy issue, but he says he is pursuing a strategy that relies primarily on help from China.
One hundred days. It’s undeniably an arbitrary number. But a lot has happened. We check in with past Daily guests about the Trump presidency so far.
With Attorney General Jeff Sessions about to visit, Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo traveled to Long Island to offer resources to fight the violent gang.
Mayor Bill de Blasio announced a budget plan that includes new spending on preschool and to combat homelessness, and with few precautions against proposed cuts under President Trump.
Hedge fund managers and private equity executives could benefit if a loophole Donald Trump promised to close is replaced by a lower corporate tax rate.
The “Daily Show” host pondered the dilemma faced by black residents of Mississippi and Alabama: “So I either don’t get the day off, or I support slavery?”
Here are headlines from the print front page of The New York Times that covered the first 100 days of President Trump’s administration, as well as a look at what former Presidents Barack Obama and George W. Bush were going through at the same point in their first terms.
A whirlwind tour of the triumphs and setbacks that marked the first 100 days of Donald J. Trump’s presidency.
Take a gigantic gift for the rich and, just to provide cover, throw in a few crumbs for average families.
For all of the president’s talk of helping ordinary Americans, they’re not the big beneficiaries of his plan.
A battle cry by the president falls flat with some who were ahead of the curve on heritage brands.
A point-by-point look at how much it will increase the federal deficit.
The review aims to ensure local leaders will have final say “about what happens in the classroom,” said Rob Goad, a senior Education Department official.
The Justice Department argued that lies, even trivial ones, in naturalization proceedings should allow the government to revoke someone’s citizenship.
President Trump on Wednesday proposed sharp reductions in both individual and corporate income tax rates, and also called for the elimination of most itemized tax deductions.
In evening telephone calls with the president of Mexico and the prime minister of Canada, President Trump said he would quickly start the process of renegotiating Nafta — not end it.
The Trump administration released its tax plan on Wednesday, which would lower individual tax rates, drop the alternative minimum tax and eliminate most deductions.
No regrets, frustrated, inspired, somewhere in between: Voters who talked with Times reporters around the start of the Trump presidency describe how they feel now.
The insurer’s earnings beat expectations, but it warned it could withdraw from some marketplaces or raise rates if the government does not continue co-payment subsidies for low-income people.
The plan lacks many details, but one group of losers seems to be upper-middle-income people in blue states.
The office, known as Voice, is part of the president’s effort to aggressively crack down on illegal immigration. Critics say it vilifies immigrants.
President Trump deplored “ridiculous rulings” from California judges after a federal court blocked his action against so-called sanctuary cities.
The 1906 law, enacted under Theodore Roosevelt, has been used by presidents to protect vast tracts of public land from development and exploitation.
The commander in chief’s usual security requirements will be complicated by protesters as he meets the Australian prime minister aboard the Intrepid.
A federal prosecutor and others pass judgment on the F.B.I. director.
Responding to Trump administration policies, the lawmakers debated nine measures that would expand protections for undocumented immigrants and others.
Trump’s supporters deserve to be disappointed, and his opponents should be cheered by how unsuccessful his agenda has been.
A reader is skeptical of the president’s speech at the Holocaust Memorial in light of his previous words and actions.
The agenda of the pre-New Deal G.O.P. offers a way forward in the 21st century.
Threats and rhetoric have given way to a more complicated reality, and fiscal policy that can do more damage than bad trade deals.
An economics reporter, Nelson D. Schwartz, has made repeated trips to the heartland to hear what factory workers have to say about their jobs and prospects.
Passing judgment on Trump’s first 100 days.
The blueprint, expected to be announced on Wednesday, jettisons a House Republican proposal to impose a tax on imports, which would help offset the cuts.
The moves to expand offshore drilling and roll back conservation on public lands would begin to fulfill a campaign promise to create thousands of jobs in energy.
The theory, four decades old, that cutting taxes spurs enough growth to generate new tax revenue underpins President Trump’s tax plan.
Lawmakers are negotiating a spending bill that would supply no money for a border wall but would increase funding for the military and other border security measures.
The White House won’t answer questions about Michael Flynn’s Russia ties, and the House oversight committee’s chairman won’t open an investigation.
The Trump administration seized on the decision to slap tariffs on the industry’s exports as a way to demonstrate the president’s tough-on-trade posture.
Stephen Colbert said Ms. Trump was “the first Trump to attend a women’s conference that didn’t include a swimsuit competition.”
The two nationalist politicians’ views have drifted apart as Mr. Trump moved to more conventional positions on NATO, the E.U. and the Middle East.
Female activists from North and South Korea, and many other countries, wrote to America’s president, saying: “Diplomacy is the only way to resolve the nuclear crisis.”
It will take more than a U.S. presidential election, a few months of solid global growth and a recovery in oil prices to fix it.
A federal judge in California temporarily halted the administration’s efforts to withhold funding from cities that limit their cooperation with federal immigration enforcement.
Talk of a corporate tax cut helped fuel a stock rally, but executives say it is too soon to judge whether the president can deliver on his promises.
The president appears to be trying to reset his relationship with the Jewish community after a series of controversies.
The proposal was to be part of changes in tax law, but was scuttled, people briefed on the matter said, after complaints by big businesses like Walmart and Toyota.
The president signaled that he could accept a short-term spending bill that did not include money for a barrier at the Mexican border.
To understand the appeal of political figures who mangle the truth, it helps to understand the wrestling concept of “kayfabe.”
Stock market indexes rose sharply, with the Nasdaq ending above 6,000, on reports that President Trump was seeking to cut corporate taxes.
The crucial issues are whether the president is aligned with House Republicans, whether he is keeping his campaign promises and whether his proposal has a chance of passing.
Read about how the other side thinks: From the right, a successful 100 days for Trump; from the left, a Trump takedown; and from the center, a plan.
Behind the Trump administration’s sudden urgency on North Korea lies a stark calculus: that the country is capable of making a nuclear bomb every six or seven weeks.
Populism has been growing since the 1960s, and research suggests it’s not slowing down. Four recent elections show how this dynamic can play out.
A reader calls on Republicans in Congress to put country ahead of party or risk losing their seats.
A plan to build a barrier to seal off South Vietnam from the North was rejected as ridiculously expensive in the 1960s. But the idea lived on.
Though he has called it “an artificial barrier” and a “ridiculous standard,” President Trump is deeply anxious that he be judged a success after 100 days.
Gail Collins and Matt Labash on dogs we love and politicians we don’t.
The president wants to cut funding for N.O.A.A., a linchpin in keeping American fishing afloat.
Such a cut, from the current rate of 35 percent, would mean a significant reduction in revenue that could jettison his campaign promise to curb deficits.
The president’s daughter, on a stage with Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany, said her father was a champion of families. Some in the audience groaned.
After determining that Canada has improperly subsidized the sale of softwood lumber, the Commerce Department imposed penalties of up to 24 percent.
Republicans may control Washington, but the president’s insistence on money for his proposed border wall has turned a sure thing into a major drama.
Over the past century, it has grown from an abstract notion into a sprawling system of barriers and rules — one that stretches far beyond the country’s perimeter.
Makan Delrahim, the choice to head antitrust matters at the Justice Department, said he did not plan to use federal laws in “a fishing expedition.”
The “Late Show” host was grateful for the comedic fodder. “Thank you for your service, Mr. President,” he said.
Mr. Trump has done the bidding of businesses that gave millions, while failing to fulfill his promises to the middle class.
In his first three months in office, President Trump has found himself at the center of recurrent and at times bewildering controversies surrounding his relationship with Jews.
Ivanka Trump joined the call, in which the president congratulated Peggy Whitson for setting a new U.S. space record.
Speaking at a University of Chicago event, former President Barack Obama said helping prepare the next generation of political leadership would be a major goal.
Lawmakers and the Trump White House have been unable to agree on a plan to fund the government beyond Friday, despite months of staring at the hard deadline.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions underscored his commitment to such cases amid concerns that they would take a back seat to violent crime and illegal immigration.
The article, which has been removed from the State Department’s ShareAmerica site, gave a visitors’ guide to President Trump’s club in Palm Beach, Fla.
The comments by Xi Jinping reflected fears that tensions between the North and the United States and its allies in Asia could spiral into military conflict.
Readers discuss the president’s promised tax plan and a proposal by four Op-Ed writers calling for lower business taxes.
The astronaut Peggy Whitson on Monday surpassed the 534-day record for most time in space by an American. Throughout her career, she has paved the way for women in space exploration.
They can take out terrorists and train armies. But they can’t win wars.
Demonizing and bullying Iran is not likely to be as effective as dialogue and seeking cooperation from them.
The Trump administration wants to use the deadline as leverage on a border wall, military spending, health care and more, raising the prospects of a shutdown.
Still eating brains after all these years.
Not only is the movement against Trump still strong, but it appears to be getting stronger.
Mr. Abrams, a titan of free speech jurisprudence, says the Twitter trail could be a gift to lawyers defending journalists during leak investigations.
At an Indiana factory operated by the same corporate parent, more than 700 blue-collar workers are being laid off as their jobs are moved to Mexico.
Criticism from the Trump administration, which is highly unpopular in New York, has seemed only to aid Mayor de Blasio’s re-election campaign.
Attorney General Jeff Sessions and John F. Kelly, the homeland security secretary, indicated that children of undocumented immigrants were “caught between the law.”
Halibut, cheese soufflé and pineapple brioche pudding are on the menu for the president’s meeting with an eclectic mix of America’s friends, rivals and skeptics.
The new show, starring Anthony Atamanuik as Donald J. Trump, will test whether audiences will spend a half-hour with a satirical commander in chief.
Generations of Indians have greatly admired the United States. But many are infuriated and unnerved by what they see as a wave of racist violence.
The administration’s decisions to cut off money for women’s health programs abroad will cost lives, extend suffering and lead to more abortions.
Can President Trump create jobs and also reduce health care spending? Probably not.