New GOP health care push




Republicans work out a deal that could threaten the Affordable Care Act once more.

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Trump orders review of national monuments, seeks to allow development
Trump orders review of national monuments, seeks to allow development
  • US
  • 2017-04-26 18:02:27Z

By Valerie Volcovici WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. President Donald Trump signed an executive order on Wednesday to identify national monuments that can be rescinded or resized - part of a broader push to open up more federal lands to drilling, mining and other development. The move comes as part of Trump's effort to reverse a slew of environmental protections ushered in by former President Barack Obama that he said were hobbling economic growth - an agenda that is cheering industry but enraging conservationists. Trump signed the order at the Interior Department in Washington, saying that his predecessors' use of the 1906 Antiquities Act to create monuments marked an "egregious abuse of...

Details of Trump
Details of Trump's tax plan revealed

It will slash corporate taxes and tweak personal tax rates but excludes a tax on imports favored by some congressional Republicans.

Judge blocks Trump order on sanctuary city funding
Judge blocks Trump order on sanctuary city funding

SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - A federal judge on Tuesday blocked a Trump administration order to withhold funding from communities that limit cooperation with U.S. immigration authorities, saying the president has no authority to attach new conditions to federal spending.

House Oversight chairman: I
House Oversight chairman: I've seen 'no evidence' that Michael Flynn 'complied' with the law

Trump's former adviser reportedly did not ask permission or inform the U.S. government about payments he received for appearances before Russian organizations.

This Donald Trump interview transcript has a whole lot of 'unintelligible' in it
This Donald Trump interview transcript has a whole lot of 'unintelligible' in it

Donald Trump's verbal prowess has often raised eyebrows among the public, with baffled linguists often in the uncomfortable situation to try to guess what he was trying to say on several occasions (the 'bigly' vs. 'big league' debate, anyone? So it doesn't exactly come as a surprise that AP's transcribers struggled to discern what the U.S. president was saying during an interview with White House correspondent Julie Pace.  In the transcript of its Friday interview, AP found 16 (!) "unintelligible" instances, which is quite a compelling figure for a single interview.  It isn't clear whether Trump mumbled nonexistent words or the recording...

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