- NewsThe Week
President Trump's re-election chances are in trouble and at least one White House official is blaming the people around him, Politico reports.Trump's decline in popularity began in March right around the time White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows took on the role and began building a new White House team. That timing also coincided with the coronavirus pandemic, which certainly has played a major, if not singular, role in turning the tide of public opinion, but some Trump aides believe Meadows' arrival isn't insignificant, per Politico."I don't think his newest team is serving him well," a White House official told Politico. "In fact, it's worse than ever. They came in thinking they know best, and they've not bothered to understand the president of the West Wing."The official said Meadows' team consists of "Kool-Aid drinkers," who may not be giving the commander-in-chief "the whole picture," which is something the official said Trump has never wanted from his staff. Read more at Politico.More stories from theweek.com Why Obama still drives Republicans nuts The most damning inside portrait of the Trump administration yet The American leadership void
- LifestyleIn The Know
An expectant father angered social media after storming out of the unborn baby’s reveal party upon learning the child’s gender. “She’s been grouchy her whole pregnancy so her sister offered to plan her a gender reveal party,” the man began, more or less already on the wrong foot. “The plan was that all the food and decorations would be blue or pink and in the end we’d get one of those special sparklers that would light up in either blue or pink to reveal the gender,” he continued.
For one week, the writer tried drinking lemon water first thing in the morning to see if really has any natural health benefits. Here's what happened.
- FOX News Videos
Video Burger King employee reportedly murdered after a woman complained about the drive-thru wait time
Retired Dallas police officer C'mone Wingo reacts to the increase in crime and violence in major U.S. cities.