President-elect Joe Biden’s choice for energy secretary, ex-Michigan Gov. Jennifer Granholm, is espousing climate policies that are driving businesses out of California to other states.
Debra J. Saunders joined the Review Journal as White House correspondent in December 2016, after 24 years writing a usually conservative opinion-page column for the San Francisco Chronicle. She has a B.A. in Greek and Latin from the University of Massachusetts at Boston, which may or may not prepare her for covering the Trump White House. She is syndicated with Creators Syndicate.
The White House briefing room Trump bump reveals a pregnancy rate among the press corps that would be the envy of any fertility clinic.
President Trump pardoned or commuted sentences of 29 people Wednesday, including former campaign chairman Paul Manafort and Charles Kushner, the father of his son-in-law.
White House Coronavirus Task Force coordinator Dr. Deborah Birx is the latest public official caught violating her own advice.
In a bid to promote confidence in the coronavirus vaccine, Vice President Mike Pence and second lady Karen Pence were vaccinated at the White House early Friday.
U.S. Food and Drug Administration chief Steve Hahn denied widespread media reports that White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows threatened to fire him if the agency didn’t swiftly approve Pfizer’s coronavirus vaccine.
President Donald Trump continued to claim he won the Nov. 3 election even as Georgia Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger re-certified the race for President-elect Joe Biden and argued that “disinformation” on the integrity of the election should be condemned.
It’s hard to get excited at the notion that President-elect Joe Biden’s upper-press operation will be Ladies Only.
A Reno ER physician on Tuesday refuted President Donald Trump’s claim that a photograph the doctor tweeted and remarks he made about treating dying coroanvirus patients were “fake.”
The education establishment is in little hurry to end distance learning even though it especially hurts poor children, immigrant children and those with special needs.
The White House took something of a victory lap Friday as Pfizer Inc. formally asked U.S. regulators to allow emergency use of its COVID-19 vaccine.