Founded in 2007, POLITICO is an award-winning, American political journalism company that covers politics and policy in the United States and internationally.
Latest from POLITICO
Ministers and parliamentary authorities carry out urgent review of MPs’ security outside parliament after the killing of lawmaker David Amess.
Many governments are afraid to lock in climate commitments, but CEOs and celebrities are going big on Glasgow this November.
After failing to raise the debt ceiling through the midterms next year as Democrats had planned, the House followed the Senate’s lead and delayed it to December.
Democrats are ringing alarm bells and coming to the simplest of conclusions: It’s the pandemic, stupid.
The former US president went to Iowa on Saturday and was embraced by the dean of the Republicans’ Senate.
The former US president is signalling he will go to court to block testimony from ex-adviser Steve Bannon, ex-White House chief of staff Mark Meadows and others.
The comments follow a US media report that Marines and a special-ops unit have been ‘secretly’ training the island’s soldiers for at least a year.
One of the truly weird and unanswered questions of the Trump-era is now resolved. But why was it a secret in the first place?
Ex-employee Frances Haugen says the social network has ‘put their astronomical profits before people’, knowingly pushing products that harm children and young adults.
Seven foreign journalists allege that the US Agency for Global Media fired them based on vague and false accusations of disloyalty to America.
New poll shows 56 per cent of Asian-American and Pacific Islander voters say the ex-US president was a ‘major reason’ for the spike in violence against Asians.
The president’s admission is the most blunt to date of the risk that the ongoing stand-off poses to the ‘full faith and credit’ of the US and its standing in the global economy.
Chancellor hopeful makes unusual move of answering questions in English after Sunday’s election.
‘Let me just say we’re going to pass the bill this week,’ House Speaker Pelosi said.
The National Archives has identified hundreds of pages of relevant documents, which will be sent to Biden and Trump lawyers.
Former Comcast executive David Cohen told a Senate hearing it is key to improve collaboration in taking on the ‘existential threat’ that is China.
The US central bank says it’s making progress toward its goals of averaging 2 per cent inflation over time and reaching maximum employment.
The new sanctions will block all trades involving Suex – a cryptocurrency exchange operating in Russia – and US entities.
‘Having communications with counterparts around the world is routine,’ Michael Mullen said.
A defence official said the calls were not out of the ordinary, and Joint Chiefs chairman Mark Milley was not frantically trying to reassure his counterpart.
A new bill seeks more money for Kyiv’s defence, and a missile-defence system might be in the mix.
US president ‘disappointed’ that ‘particularly some Republican governors have been so cavalier’ with the health of children and communities.
The presidential candidate turned New York City mayoral hopeful is no longer identifying as a Democrat.
The president’s new vaccine requirements are expected to cover about 100 million workers – two-thirds of all workers in the US.
She again called on Congress to take swift action to address the debt limit, cautioning that uncertainty in the meantime could hurt the global economy.
The former US president is signalling a heightened interest in a rematch with Joe Biden – and laying the necessary groundwork.
Soon after the riot at the US Capitol, McCarthy said in a speech on the House floor that Donald Trump ‘bears responsibility’ for the attack.
Clandestine operation resulted in the successful evacuation of American citizens and vulnerable Afghans.
The US president’s speech capped a tumultuous month that brought an end to America’s longest war.
The former US president plans to hold a rally in the state as he continues to tease a third run for the White House.