At least three of President Donald Trump’s political appointees are drawing taxpayer-funded paychecks while owing the Internal Revenue Service tens of thousands of dollars, a Center for Public Integrity review of federal financial disclosures reveals.
Private publicist, not White House spokespeople, flacking for top Trump aide.
Refugee screeners criticize bill to narrow eligibility for refugee status and worry that "skills" tests will be instituted for applicants.
Top Trump adviser to amend filing after questions from the Center for Public Integrity
Richard Hohlt also works on behalf of oil giant Chevron, the Motion Picture Association of America and a division of tobacco giant Altria, among others.
At least six justices — and potentially all nine — are worth seven figures
Poll: Most Americans want to shorten length of presidential campaign seasons
Matthew Masterson says Election 2016 was ‘extremely well administered’
Illinois inmate can’t vote — but can seek campaign cash
Commerce chief invests in fleet that flies Chinese flag, visits Iran and Russia