U.S. and many foreign ports would face penalties for transactions involving the vessel or aircraft, according to a U.S. Treasury Department.
By Deb Riechmann, Associated Press
In rural Virginia, 150 miles from the White House, sits one of the more than 200 counties in the U.S. that voted for President Obama twice and then President Trump in 2016. As the 2020 presidential campaign heats up, Amna…
By Amna Nawaz
In a letter sent to FBI Director Christopher Wray, Democratic Sens. Ron Wyden of Oregon and Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota, who is the ranking member of the committee with jurisdiction over federal elections, asked for answers by July 12 regarding…
By Tami Abdollah, Associated Press
Speaking in response to a question from The Associated Press during a meeting with international news agencies in St. Petersburg, Russian President Vladimir Putin said that "we didn't meddle, we aren't meddling and we will not meddle in any elections."…
By Gary Pruitt, Associated Press
By Associated Press
Technology company owner John Gauger said that Cohen promised him $50,000 for work including using computers to enter fake votes for Trump in a 2014 CNBC poll.
By Hope Yen, Calvin Woodward, Associated Press
Eager to defend a prolonged government shutdown over his border wall, President Donald Trump is pretending that he's holed up nonstop at the White House waiting for a deal with Democrats. Here's a look at the president's claims in the…
A Senate intelligence committee has released bipartisan reports exposing further efforts by Russia to influence American elections via social media. Judy Woodruff speaks with committee member Sen. Ron Wyden, R-Ore., about how sophisticated the Russian efforts are, what social media…
By Mary Clare Jalonick, Associated Press
A report expected to be released Monday by the Senate intelligence committee says that Russian interference operations still exist on social media platforms, and that the Russian operation discovered after the 2016 presidential election was much broader than once thought.
By Gabriela Martinez
Maria Butina became the first Russian national to admit to trying to influence U.S. politics before the 2016 election, with her guilty plea this week in a federal investigation.
Support Provided By: Learn more
Educate your inbox
Subscribe to Here’s the Deal, our politics newsletter for analysis you won’t find anywhere else.