The panel will consider any amendments to the two charges before voting to send them to the full House.
Members of the House granted The New York Times rare access to photograph their impeachment preparations.
The hour lent a prime-time urgency to the spectacle, but both sides reverted to boilerplate.
Britain’s voters head to the polls to choose their next government on Thursday in a deeply divided moment for the country that has left the outcome unpredictable.
Britain feels anxious, with traditional loyalties cracking. A fifth election in five years has cleaved the country into Leave and Remain, and raised questions about whether the United Kingdom can remain united.
He was a follower of the fringe Black Hebrew Israelite movement, which has expressed hostility to Jews, officials said.
Chevron’s multibillion-dollar write-down of gas assets is the most recent sign that the gas supply has far outstripped demand.
Nicholas Feliciano, 18, had a history of suicide attempts, but guards stood by for seven minutes as he tried to kill himself.
At Stanford, David Camarillo chases the dream of a helmet that can prevent brain disease related to playing football. It’s filled with water. Really. Brain experts say he’s wasting his time.
Here's what you need to know.
One of the attackers had expressed anti-Semitic and anti-police views online, investigators said, sentiments that fueled the assault on a kosher market.
Britain’s prime minister has hitched his re-election campaign to a promise to “get Brexit done.” But he’s selling bankers and blue-collar workers two very different visions for the country.
How to manage your inevitable holiday regression.
Ash Carter and Sam Kashner discuss their new oral history of the director, and Alexandra Jacobs talks about her biography of Elaine Stritch.
The president’s campus intervention ignores the bigger threat of anti-Semitism and threatens speech.
Britons face a miserable set of choices.
With an executive order, he makes clear that anti-Semitism is not to be tolerated.
Deck the halls with tons of tweeting.
The only thing necessary for bigots to be normalized is for the unbigoted to shrug.
As the country heads for yet another divisive election, it’s time to address the roots of our crisis.
Crime, economic stagnation and erratic government decisions signal a long and bumpy ride for his presidency — and his country.
This is no way to treat patients desperate for a baby.
How Putin kept a meeting of the leaders of France, Germany, Russia and Ukraine from moving closer to an end of a calamitous five-year war.
Donald Trump and his supporters need to know that you can be punished for your actions.
There are better solutions than wealth taxes, ‘Medicare for all’ or universal basic income.
Among the postindustrial-chic buildings and stylish restaurants and shops: Victorian splendor, verdant hide-outs and the long-ago haunts of writers and musicians.
Lawrence Lessig’s “They Don’t Represent Us” and Ganesh Sitaraman’s “The Great Democracy” urge major reforms to reclaim American democracy.
The attack was the deadliest on Niger’s armed forces in years, and took place in a remote area where jihadists linked to the Islamic State have been active.
Tessa Majors, a freshman, was killed during an armed robbery in Morningside Park.
He told a judge that he “sold his soul” in working as President Trump’s lawyer.
Two Nigerian students, in Croatia for a sports tournament, were mistaken for undocumented migrants. They were robbed of their money and clothes and expelled to a country they had never heard of.
Prosecutors said Said Azzam Mohamad Rahim used a social media app called Zello to recruit fighters and encourage others to kill enemies of the Islamic State.
In a historic reversal, fewer patients are dying in hospitals. But experts warn that many families are unprepared to care for seriously ill relatives at home.
A high-profile inspector general report has served as fodder for arguments about President Trump. But its findings about surveillance are important beyond partisan politics.
Rising bond defaults raise new questions about whether Beijing can effectively address its huge debt problem.
Myanmar’s onetime champion of democracy and Ethiopia’s prime minister join a roster of figures who, one way or another, have given the Nobel Peace Prize a contentious image.
And other pressing matters.
If social media is your résumé, DM is your inbox.
Sent from my iPhone.
The difference between a bidet and a washlet, and why you might love one, too.
At the Brooklyn Museum, his pictures skim the surface of social problems. It can be a frustratingly reductive vision of world peace. “I think being naïve is what has helped me the most,” he says.
In 1921 Coleman became the first black woman in the United States to earn a pilot’s license, then barnstormed around the country thrilling audiences and inspiring later generations.
The contestant, Dan Spilo, had been warned about his behavior. He was removed after an unspecified off-camera incident.
“America’s going on a diet,” Stephen Colbert joked Wednesday night. “We’ve got to lose 239 pounds of dead weight.”
For years, Angela Terrero was anxious about raising her daughter, Astrid. Then she found a children’s center that supported them both.
The paintings on an Indonesian island are at least 43,900 years old and depict humanoid figures with animal-like features in a hunting scene.
The only known cannibal among dinosaurs replaced its pearly whites more often than scientists expected, and so did some other carnivores.
Saturn’s biggest moon has gasoline for rain, soot for snow and a subsurface ocean of ammonia. Now there’s a map to help guide the search for possible life there.
Scientists have developed an explanation for one of the most striking features of Enceladus, an ocean world that has the right ingredients for life.
A creative shake-up, last-minute rewrites and a director not known for great endings: J.J. Abrams and company get real about the making of “The Rise of Skywalker.”
Young women blurring genres, global artists pushing boundaries and a rapper playing with a meme made the most exciting tracks of the year.
A JPMorgan employee and a customer secretly recorded their conversations with bank employees.
The Black Hebrew Israelites have been labeled a hate group. The suspect wrote anti-Semitic and anti-police posts, an official said.