Ohio Governor and former U.S. Congressman John Kasich entered the race for the Republican nomination for president on July 12. Find out where he stands on immigration reform, ISIS, the minimum wage and gay marriage. (Natalie Fertig and Brittany Peterson/McClatchy)
Where does John Kasich stand?
Get up to speed on the unfolding Trump-Comey saga
Seattle Space Needle goes dark for Chris Cornell
Pot sales in Indian Country
Mr. Estes Goes to Washington
White House officials ‘don’t know’ if Michael Flynn broke law
Central Valley Honor Flight
Marijuana "smoke-in" protest ends in four arrests
President Trump and First Lady kick off White House Easter Egg Roll
President Trump addresses U.S. military strike on Syria
Trump surprised with Trump-inspired gift during health care listening session
President Trump surprises White House visitors as tours resume
Attorney General Jeff Sessions recuses himself from Russia probe
Then-FBI Director James Comey announced on March 20 that the FBI was investigating possible collusion between the Trump campaign and Russian agents. On May 9, President Trump fired the FBI director, igniting an outcry that grew from just Democrats to include some Republican lawmakers as well.
Rep. Ron Estes, R-Kansas, is surrounded by his wife, mother and children as House Speaker Paul Ryan administers the 'fake' oath of office to the new congressman. Minutes later, they would do it again for real on the House floor as Estes' family looked down from the gallery.
Jim Peters, a Squaxin Island Tribe councilman, is happy that his tribe in Washington state is the first in the nation to run a marijuana store. But he and other tribal officials worry that the Trump administration may put an end to all pot sales by states and tribes. Video taken on April 25, 2017.
Senior lawmakers on the House Oversight Committee said former national security adviser Michael Flynn may have violated the law when he took payments from groups associated with foreign governments. White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer said during Tuesday’s press briefing that he didn’t know if Flynn broke any laws.
From Mar-a-Lago, President Donald Trump made a statement on the decision to launch cruise missiles at a Syrian airfield Thursday evening. The launch was in response to a chemical weapons attack it blames on President Bashar al-Assad.
President Trump led a listening session on health care on Monday morning, listening to the stories of several participants. One participant started by reading a note from his 11-year-old son who wanted him to give the Trump-inspired note to the president.
President Donald Trump surprised a group of visitors Tuesday morning on the first day the White House was open for tours since he became president. The president welcomed a small crowd of tourists on the lower floor of the East Wing, waving from behind a velvet rope as the crowd screamed, cheered and took photos. The president then pulled 10-year-old Jack Cornish from Birmingham, Alabama from the crowd and hugged him.
Amid growing controversy, Attorney General Jeff Sessions recused himself on Tuesday from any investigations into Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election. This after The Washington Post revealed that contrary to testimony he gave to the Senate Judiciary Committee in January, he had met with the Russian Ambassador to the United States last September.
Former Kentucky Governor Steve Beshear delivered the democrat's response to President Donald Trump's joint address to Congress Tuesday night. "When the president attacks the loyalty and credibility of our intelligence agencies, the court system, the military, the free press and individual Americans – simply because he doesn’t like what they say – he is eroding our democracy. And that’s reckless," Beshear said.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell was interrupted by a protester while speaking to members of the Northern Kentucky and Cincinnati chambers of commerce during a luncheon in Covington, Kentucky. After the protester was removed, McConnell can be heard saying, "I see we're having multiple speakers today."
President Donald Trump said during a White House news conference on Thursday that he "had nothing to do with Russia" during the campaign. He initially did not provide a straight answer whether or not anyone on his staff had made contacts, but when pressed by reporters, he later said he wasn't aware of any.