House Republicans berated the Department of Veterans Affairs on Thursday for allowing hundreds of employees to devote all their taxpayer-funded work hours to union activities instead of helping veterans.
Chelsea Clinton took to Twitter on Wednesday night to air her opinion on the detainment of an undocumented immigrant who has already been deported six times, calling the woman’s arrest “unconscionably terrible.”
“Happy Days” actor and longtime Donald Trump supporter Scott Baio has vowed to never shop at the department-chain store Nordstrom again.
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio, who supports laws to limit the size of sugary drinks New Yorkers can buy and has banned tobacco use in several venues, took to Twitter on Sundayto call President Trump’s tough stance on sanctuary cities a “federal overreach.”
The owner of the Washington, D.C.-area gym chain Solidcore was fuming when she found out First Daughter Ivanka Trump took her exercise class, writing Thursday on Facebook that Ivanka’s father, President Donald Trump, “is threatening the rights of my beloved clients and coaches.”
Right before Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D., Mass.) took to the Senate floor on Tuesday night to read Coretta Scott King’s 1986 letter to oppose Jeff Sessions for attorney general, her publishing company tweeted out the release date of her new book, “This Fight Is Our Fight.”
Chelsea Clinton took to Twitter on Tuesday to express her outrage at a CNN interview with Rep. Sean Duffy (R., Wis.), who said terror attacks carried out by the Islamic State pose more of a threat than those conducted by white terrorists.
First Lady Melania Trump will settle her $150 million defamation lawsuit she filed last year against Maryland blogger Webster G. Tarpley, who claimed she was an escort during her modeling career.
Toulouse-Lautrec Illustrates the Belle Époch opens at the Phillips Gallery Saturday, presenting for the first time in the United States a rare collection of ninety-six prints and posters from the artist’s lithographic period, along with five works by his contemporaries. This exhibition is the first collaboration between the Phillips and the Montreal Museum of Fine Arts, and allows its patrons a glimpse at the lively nightlife of the turn of the century and the celebrated figures who enjoyed it, and a look at the peak convergence of art and advertising in the posters that lined the streets of Paris.