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Updated: 40 min 35 sec ago
Carter Page, one of a handful of top former Donald Trump aides under sharp scrutiny by congressional Russia probes, praised the President's firing of FBI Director James Comey, saying Wednesday that he had been a victim of civil rights abuses and a "fake" Russia investigation.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell threw cold water Wednesday on any calls for a new investigation by a special prosecutor, following President Donald Trump's decision to firing of FBI Director James Comey, saying "too much is at stake" to halt an investigation already in progress.
Fidelity to the Camelot legend shouldn't be a prerequisite for "King Arthur: Legend of the Sword." Rudimentary logic, however, would be nice, in a numbing film seemingly determined to reshape the source into a poor man's "Lord of the Rings," proving that tinkering with such familiar origins can indeed be a double-edged sword.
12 hours after President Donald Trump's stunning firing of FBI Director James Comey, there are a whole lot more questions than answers.
Secretary of State Rex Tillerson welcomes Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov for a meeting in Washington.
Counselor to President Trump, Kellyanne Conway, pushed back on the notion that the firing of FBI Director James Comey was due to an investigation into connections between the Trump campaign and Russia.
President Donald Trump defended his abrupt decision to fire FBI Director James Comey, saying on Wednesday his decision will be seen in a better light after the furious controversy dies down.
The President has fired the FBI director. Here's everything you need to know about this Washington bombshell. (You can also get "5 Things You Need to Know Today" delivered to your inbox daily. Sign up here.)
Members of the Senate Armed Services committee are waiting to hear from President Donald Trump about how he and his military want to handle the situation in Afghanistan, but lawmakers appear open to the idea of sending additional forces to the region.
Rolling up in wheelchairs and walkers, hobbling with bandaged heads and neck braces, hundreds of people who live in Rep. Darrell Issa's district lined up outside his Vista, California, office.
It wasn't long after the House finally passed its bill to repeal and replace Obamacare that senators were already vowing to do it their way.