The US has the “absolute legal right” to take illegal immigrants to Sanctuary Cities, President Trump tweeted Saturday night.

Trump’s personal attorney Rudy Giuliani said he believes Attorney General Barr will release the “vast majority” of the Mueller Report.

Thousands of Russian Twitter accounts turned their misinformation focus to supporters of Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders in 2016 after he lost the Democratic Primary to Hillary Clinton.

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi slammed Trump after he tweeted an edited video of comments from Minnesota freshman Rep. Ilhan Omar about the 9/11 attacks that have sparked criticism.

House Democrats have set a hard, 10-day deadline for Trump to cough up his tax returns – and repeated their threats of legal action if the administration refuses.

“Frankly I don’t think Congress – particularly not this group of congressmen and women – are smart enough to look through the thousands of pages that I would assume that President Trump’s taxes will be,” White House spokeswoman Sarah Huckabee Sanders said.

U.S. Senate Republicans are coming under fire from Democrats over the pile-up of House-passed bills and realizing they need to take action beyond confirming Trump’s nominees.

White House Deputy Press Secretary Hogan Gidley said Saturday that the White House was working with the Department of Homeland Security and Immigration and Customs Enforcement to try to send undocumented immigrants to sanctuary cities.

Roger Stone, a former top Trump adviser, who is accused of lying to Congress and obstructing justice, wants a full copy of the Mueller report for his criminal case, and his attorneys are also seeking to get the charges against him dismissed.

By some accounts, Trump — a lifelong golf buff who owns more than a dozen courses — is happiest on the links, which he has hit at least 116 times over his 814 days in office, according to the website TrumpGolfCount.

Trump late Friday night called out New York State Democrats for blocking additional tuition assistance for children of deceased or injured veterans.

Hillary Clinton, in a surprise Friday interview concluding the 10th annual Women in the World summit, wouldn’t indicate her favorite from the field of 2020 Democratic presidential hopefuls, though she said she’s “delighted” to see the “incredibly diverse” field.

Former Newark, NJ mayor and presidential hopeful Sen. Cory Booker kicked off a national tour Saturday with a speech in the city where he first gained national notice.

New York Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand’s first three months on the campaign trail seem to be marked, in large part, by tough questions and bad luck. The New York Democrat stood at 1.1 percent in Friday’s RealClearPolitics average of polls in the race for the 2020 Democratic nomination.

Women candidates for the Democratic nomination are consistently receiving tougher coverage than their male counterparts, according to a recent study of 130 stories from the nation’s top news websites.

Joe Biden is finalizing the framework for a White House campaign that would cast him as an extension of Barack Obama’s presidency and political movement, betting that most Democratic voters are eager to return to that era — and that they’ll view him as the best option to lead the way back.

Mitchell Moss on de Blasio 2020: “Part of what he’s doing is campaigning for a chance to be in the Cabinet or maybe an ambassador. By acting as a candidate, you raise your profile politically. You’re not just known as the mayor of New York, you’re known as a person with national aspirations.”

NBC’s Chuck Todd fired back at Chris Cuomo after the CNN anchor took shots at the “Meet the Press” host.

An explosion of anger during a closed-door meeting of state Senate Democrats has some members of the conference questioning whether the incident was a one-off exchange or a sign of mounting tensions.

One industry continues to grow faster than most others in upstate New York: lobbying. The industry spent a record $261 million across New York last year, according to a report released Thursday by the state Joint Commission on Public Ethics.

Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance has filed a class-action lawsuit against the state Office of Court Administration to seal the records of 366 people who have old low-level marijuana convictions.

The NYPD has collected a vast database of innocent people’s DNA over the past few years, and now several City Council members are demanding more information about it.

A program that uses public funds to pay for unarmed security guards at private schools – including some of NYC’s most elite institutions – is on pace to cost taxpayers $22.3 million over the last three years.

The price tag for a consulting firm charged with saving the MTA money will go up when the MTA board votes next week on a $3.75 million contract with AlixPartners – a vote delayed in March when the-then $2.3 million restructuring contract met fierce resistance from board members.

About 50 members of the politically-powerful Hotel Trades Council dressed in pink and descended upon New Windsor to protest state Sen. James Skoufis and his Airbnb-friendly bill.

An elderly Bronx man who was kicked to the curb by NYCHA after a medical emergency forced him to fall behind on his rent is being welcomed back with open arms following an outcry.

A Brooklyn construction worker was killed early Saturday when a piece of a crane landed on him at a SoHo construction site, officials said.

Transit officials recently announced a remarkable figure: One in five bus riders in New York City does not pay the fare. The statistic stunned even Andy Byford, the leader of the subway and bus system, who said it was “wholly unacceptable” and at least double the rate of other cities across the world.

Taxpayer-funded Medgar Evers College, a CUNY school in the middle of Crown Heights, is planning to bestow an honorary doctorate on the Rev. Al Sharpton – a man many say inflamed tensions during the bloody 1991 race riots in the Brooklyn neighborhood.

NYC schools Chancellor Richard Carranza is stifling the debate on student diversity by tarring parents as racist when they protest his controversial proposals, white and black parents told The NY Post.

The rates for testing positive for heroin were higher in New York state last year than they were nationally, according to new data from lab testing company Quest Diagnostics.

Amid a NYC vaccination crackdown spawned by an outbreak of 285 confirmed measles cases, mostly in Williamsburg, since October, plans for holiday seder next Friday have become a flashpoint.

A Manhattan judge has ordered academics researching the NYPD’s facial recognition technology to return documents the police cops accidentally turned over.

A key question lingers now that the state budget deliberations are over: Is upstate a loser or a winner?

The state DMV has finally put the pedal to the metal — selling 168 of its new commemorative 9/11 license plates in less than three days, officials said.

The passage of New Jersey’s right-to-die law Friday may have given new life to a similar bill in New York. Cuomo said he supports proposals before the state Senate and Assembly to make doctor-assisted suicide legal for terminally ill patients.

Citi Bike yanked their electric pedal-assist rides from service across the five boroughs due to rider complaints of over-responsive brakes.

New York joined a coalition of 21 states in decrying a Mississippi law that would make it illegal for doctors in the deep red state to perform abortions after 15 weeks of pregnancy.

Erie County Legislature Minority Leader Joseph Lorigo has asked Sheriff Timothy Howard to continue publicly releasing mugshots, despite a law included in this year’s state budget that now allows police agencies to withhold them.

Cuomo put the kibosh late Friday night on a legislative addition to the budget that could potentially give lawmakers $44 million in capital spending to dole out.

The state’s search for a firm to design the $750 million Wadsworth Center in Albany is starting over.

voted earlier this month to accept a new plan to charge drivers a fee to come into Manhattan, Bronx Assemblyman Jeffrey Dinowitz found himself doing something that a decade ago would have seemed unimaginable: He voted “yes.” Ten years ago, he rallied the opposition in his district against a similar proposal.

With an expected increase of more than 6 percent next year, school employee health care costs will easily outstrip inflation and the amount of state aid increases that districts are getting, according to a new study.

Cuomo announced a multi-agency initiative that includes public awareness campaigns and greater resources for law enforcement. The effort includes additional drug-sniffing dogs who will search for the illicit substance in state correctional facilities.

The family of a 16-year-old Brockport High School student who died by suicide in 2017 is suing the school district and the University of Rochester over their alleged failure to prevent her death.

U.S. Customs and Border Protection plans to transfer at least 300 officers next month from the nation’s airports and northern border to southern border outposts overwhelmed with incoming asylum-seekers – a move that’s already raising concerns it could leave U.S-Canada border crossings short-staffed at the start of the heavy summer travel season.

Signaling that its dispute with New York State is not over, the Seneca Nation said this week’s arbitration decision ordering the tribe to pay $266 million to the state violates federal law.

Hours after an 18-year-old University at Buffalo student was found in cardiac arrest early Friday, the University at Buffalo suspended the official activities of all fraternities and sororities connected to the institution.

Rensselaer County’s plans to transform a former Masonic Temple now housing the Troy Area Senior Services Center into a high-tech center were delayed when the sole bid for the building was rejected.