Sen. Cory Gardner (R-Colo.) said Tuesday that the State Department should work to determine if Russia should be labeled as a state sponsor of terror.
Jesse Watters ripped Joy Behar over her comments that Kim Jong Un and Vladimir Putin have more sanity than President Trump, saying she is "preaching to a very stupid choir."
Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) said President Trump has “all the authority he needs as commander-in-chief” to take military action against Syria without congressional support.
Secretary of Defense James Mattis said he won't rule out a possible military strike against Syrian President Bashar Assad's forces following a suspected chemical attack that killed dozens in a town near Damascus.
In the wake of a suspected chemical attack in Syria that killed dozens, Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.) said Syrian President Bashar Assad is a "legitimate war criminal" and the world is watching to see how President Trump responds.
In the wake of a suspected chemical attack in Syria that killed dozens, President Trump slammed former President Barack Obama for not crossing his stated "red line" with Syrian President Bashar Assad.
United States Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley ripped the Russian government for allegedly carrying out an assassination attempt on a political enemy on British soil.
Dr. Sebastian Gorka, deputy assistant to President Donald Trump, appeared on Fox Business Network this morning to react to reports that the regime of Syrian President Bashar Assad could be planning another chemical weapons attack.
At a press conference Tuesday, Secretary of Defense Gen. James Mattis was asked by a reporter why the United States responded to Syria's chemical weapons attack, but not to the Assad regime's use of barrel bombs.
At least 58 people were killed in what doctors say could be a nerve gas attack on the Syrian town of Khan Sheikhoun in the rebel-held Idlib province on Tuesday.
The media was quick to pounce on Gary Johnson's Aleppo gaffe, but they failed to cover a suspected chemical weapons attack that happened in the Syrian city this week.
Thanks to policy changes, American forces are now only allowed to use the “original methods of interrogation” employed prior to 9/11, said Gorka.