"The suggestion that I accepted cash payments is unfounded, silly, and nonsensical," Paul Manafort said after The New York Times reported $12.7 million listed in a political party's "black ledger."
David Greene talks to columnist and commentator Cokie Roberts and Republican pollster Jim Hobart about the missed opportunities, and capitalized moments from the presidential campaign trail.
Hillary Clinton last week released her latest tax returns. It's a move to pressure Trump to release his tax records but it also underscores the wealth that the Clinton's have amassed in recent years.
It seems presidential candidate Donald Trump is once again off message. NPR Politics' editor Domenico Montanaro joins Rachel Martin for a look back at Trump and Hillary Clinton's weeks.
Violence erupted and businesses were set aflame in protest across the city's north side after an officer shot and killed a 23-year-old man. Police say the man was fleeing a traffic stop and was armed.
A look back on the week of politics. Donald Trump made some controversial statements and Hillary Clinton released her tax returns.
As activists gather in Richmond, Va. for a rally in support of a $15 minimum wage, stakeholders on both sides of the debate speak about how best to raise wages across the country.
At a campaign rally on Friday night, Donald Trump told Pennsylvania voters to monitor polling locations. Critics say his call to action is a form of voter intimidation.
Correspondents, editors and producers from our newsroom share the pieces that have kept them reading, using the #NPRreads hashtag. Each weekend, we highlight some of the best stories.
This week Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton gave major speeches on the economy, but most of the attention was on their gaffes and controversies.
The conservative blog RedState hosts its annual gathering in Denver this weekend. NPR's Scott Simon talks to radio host Glenn Beck who is giving the keynote speech.
Trump's struggle to appeal to Mormon voters could make Utah a swing state. NPR's Scott Simon speaks with Chris Karpowitz, of Brigham Young University's Center for the Study of Elections and Democracy.
Hillary Clinton wrapped up a week touring battleground states. She spent much of her time criticizing Donald Trump, much to her supporters' delight.
While both candidates diverge vastly on many issues, they also have some surprising areas of agreement.
In an election year characterized by populist energy over economic concerns like jobs and trade, the gap between the wealth of both major party candidates and typical voters is striking.
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with our regular political commentators, E.J. Dionne of the Washington Post and Brookings Institution and David Brooks of The New York Times. They discuss Hillary Clinton's release of her tax returns and the candidates' economic speeches.
NPR's Audie Cornish talks to economist Diane Swonk about the economic plans of Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton.
Hillary Clinton's release of her tax returns and the pressure on Donald Trump to follow suit draws attention to the candidates' wealth. On the trail, they try hard to connect with working class voters.
"I don't know people who weren't aware of the stats that were just published. I don't know them. We already know the score."
The former presidential candidate bought a lake-front summer vacation home for $575,000 this week. Some of his former supporters weren't happy about it and questioned his socialist bona fides.