Many farmers thought that President Donald Trump would be better for their livelihoods than his predecessor, but now they say things have only gotten worse.
A review of a new tool to determine eligibility for private care for vets by the U.S. Digital Service recommended the agency scrap the software and start over.
The president's old friend Albert Hazzouri used a personal message to advocate for the American Dental Association after spending time with him at Trump's resort in 2017.
The proposal gained traction in the early days of the administration because two top Trump advisers, who had potential financial stakes in the plan, pushed it to the president.
The department paid for Darin Selnick's flights from his home in California to Washington, D.C., hotel stays, and foods with taxpayer funds—raising ethical concerns.
The new access standards are the most important step toward reshaping the Department of Veterans Affairs in line with Trump's vision of enlarging the private sector's role.
The government is attempting to get the suit thrown out of court asserting that a Watergate-era sunshine law on advisory committees shouldn't apply.
The administration is determined to use a new law to expand the private sector's role in veterans' health care—a move that end up being costly for former service members.
Across the country, Americans had their enthusiasm to vote tested by problems at polling places including long lines and a shortage of ballots.
After the White House Chief of Staff John Kelly contradicted the official narrative around the previous secretary's departure, legal questions have sprung up about the current leadership of the department.
In what has become a staple of this administration, infighting, backstabbing, and lack of leadership is plaguing potential legislative progress within the VA.
The attorney general mischaracterized Obama-era restrictions while citing a study that actually says new computers reduce crime more than heavy weapons do.
The Internet and social media provide Russia cheap, efficient, and highly effective access to foreign audiences with plausible deniability of their influence.
Rinat Akhmetshin once worked for military intelligence in the former Soviet Union. He says he's long retired from that work, but some American officials suspect he still has ties to Russian intelligence.