Twelve presidential candidates assembled in Otterbein University in Westerville, Ohio, on Oct. 15 for the fourth and largest Democratic primary debate so far.
As the House impeachment inquiry against President Donald Trump grinds forward, we decided to answer some basic questions about the impeachment process both today and in American history. Here are 10 questions and answers.
Our reporters investigated questions from readers about the House impeachment inquiry into President Donald Trump, as well as Joe and Hunter Biden and the whistleblower who set the investigation into motion.
While U.S. aid to Ukraine that President Donald Trump froze has since been released, the nearly $400 million package is likely to remain central to House Democrats’ impeachment inquiry into Trump’s possible abuse of power for political gain.
Under the umbrella of an impeachment inquiry, House Democrats are investigating President Donald Trump and whether he abused his presidential power by withholding aid to Ukraine while asking its government to look into his political rival Joe Biden.
Democrats have argued that the Trump administration is violating federal laws by blocking the release of a recent whistleblower complaint. We checked out what the law says about sharing whistleblower complaints with Congress.
The White House has released a declassified summary of a July 25 telephone call between President Donald Trump and Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky. The leaders discussed reviving a dormant Ukrainian government investigation into Joe Biden’s son, Hunter, over his role in a Ukrainian energy company while his father was vice president.
Here’s a primer on how the impeachment process works, what acts Trump took that might be considered impeachable, and what history can teach us as this story unfolds.
A look at the actions taken by President Donald Trump and the underlying allegations against Joe Biden and Hunter Biden.
The conservative publication PJ Media says in a headline spreading virally on Facebook that the New York Times admitted a new allegation against Justice Brett Kavanaugh is "fake news," but that is misleading.