Even by his standards, President Trump’s biting attacks on the press this week stand out.
President Donald Trump takes credit for popularizing the term “fake news.” But the consequences? Not his concern.
As Americans brace for the next presidential campaign — already underway and showing on a screen near you — press pundits are worried about the news media’s readiness for the challenge ahead.
Television viewers on New Year’s Eve tune in for performances by the latest hitmakers and nostalgia acts.
President Donald Trump suggested he could pull press credentials from other reporters who don't show him "respect." The comments come two days after the president suspended the press pass of CNN chief White House correspondent Jim Acosta after a c
In the back of a fairground auditorium in Tampa, as President Donald Trump presided over a rally dedicated to denigrating his enemies, the journalists dispatched to cover the proceedings attracted their own raucous crowd.
The White House barred CNN Journalist Kaitlan Collins from attending a public appearance by President Donald Trump in the Rose Garden, an apparent act of retaliation that drew immediate rebuke from news organizations and signaled the latest escala
An unusual show of solidarity between rival journalists seemed to signal a new approach by the White House press corps toward an administration that regularly uses briefings to deride, and divide, the news media.
In 2011, Fox News announced that a new guest would appear weekly on “Fox & Friends,” its chummy morning show. “Bold, brash, and never bashful,” a network ad declared.
The revelation that the Justice Department had seized years of phone and email records from Ali Watkins, a New York Times journalist, raised concerns that the Trump administration was adopting a highly aggressive approach, continuing a crackdown t