Recently released disclosure forms from Aryeh Lightstone, top aide to ambassador David Friedman, reveal his connections to groups that have advocated for pro-Israel policy.
Reports show that Trump's personal lawyer, Marc Kasowitz, also represented Columbus Nova, an investment firm with ties to Renova Group and Russian billionaire Viktor Vekselberg.
Wilbur Ross ignored many Census Bureau officials' warnings and will include a question about citizenship status in the census for the first time since 1950.
According to recently obtained emails, the Census Bureau is hurriedly attempting to add a citizenship status question at the behest of the DOJ.
The DOJ is pushing for questions that experts say may depress participation by immigrants and harm the quality of the census.
According to its donation book, Kushner's company charity has given thousands of dollars to fund groups constructing controversial settlements in the West Bank.
The calendar of the head of the Office of Management and Budget shows that he has met with business interests from a wide variety of industries.
After hearing Rachel Maddow discuss a recent story about Kasowitz, a man emailed the attorney urging him to resign. Kasowitz responded with threats and profanity.
Despite public vows of transparency, CEO Gail McGovern lobbied a congressman to spike an inquiry by the Government Accountability Office.
Confidential documents also raise questions about the accuracy of the Red Cross’ count of how many Haitians it helped, concluding the figures on one project were “fairly meaningless.”
The “disappointed” Judiciary Committee chairman, Senator Charles Grassley, wants a detailed breakdown of spending on projects, overhead, and other issues.
Survey results obtained by ProPublica also show a crisis of trust in the charity’s senior leadership.
The charity is fighting ProPublica's public records request for information on how it raised and spent money after the superstorm.
An amendment proposed by the House would remove the requirement that the National Institute of Standards and Technology consult with the NSA on encryption standards.
Commentaries published on CNBC.com and the Huffington Post were written by seemingly independent professionals but placed on behalf of the Russian government by its PR firm, Ketchum.
In response to a public records request, the super-snooping spy agency says it doesn’t have the technology.
In a secret effort, the National Security Agency appears to be vacuuming up large swathes of the Internet.