A bipartisan group of 58 former senior national security officials will issue a statement saying that "there is no factual basis" for President Trump's proclamation of a national emergency to build a wall on the U.S.-Mexico border.
In Homeland Security’s coverage of President Donald Trump’s signature campaign promise: The Border Wall.
The most popular way that fentanyl enters the United States is not via our border with Mexico; primarily, it arrives here by mail.
There are currently 31 other active national emergencies still in effect. Here’s how Trump’s recent declaration compares to those.
President Donald Trump announced Friday that he will declare a national emergency to fulfill his pledge to construct a wall along the U.S.-Mexico border.
Both sides won't yield an inch, greatly increasing the chances of failure to craft a game-changing immigration deal that will satisfy both Trump and Pelosi.
Trump claims he is justified in declaring this national emergency to fund his border wall by saying that most Americans support this demand and that the Southwest border is in crisis.
The Democrats are waiting for a clearer explanation of where and how the $5.7 billion dollars would be spent as part of a border wall and security package.
Just when it seemed border wall rhetoric couldn't be amped up another notch, there's news of a new caravan forming in Honduras.
Fifty-eight emergency declarations have been made since 1976 – 31 of which are still active. Congressional approval is required to continue them, but they've never voted on any – leaving the president to renew them.
Testers were able to cut through slats of the steel border wall prototype proposed by the president using an ordinary saw available in most hardware stores.