An email says that Hillary Clinton – then Hillary Rodham – was fired for lying and being unethical when she was a 27-year-old working on the Watergate investigation. Is this true? The report verifies that Zeifman in his book did make these allegations but there is nothing out-and-out to confirm Zeifman's rendition.
Over the span of his career, project after project has produced allegations of bad faith, broken promises, blatant lies or outright fraud.
Donald Trump casts himself as a protector of workers, but a USA TODAY Network investigation found hundreds – carpenters, dishwashers, painters, even his own lawyers – who say he didn’t pay them for their work.
Several consultants who work at firms retained by Hillary Clinton's campaign and her affiliated Super PACs appear on TV frequently touting Clinton.
Email leaks show that Hillary Clinton accepted money from Gilbert Chagoury who is a Nigerian billionaire with a shady background who has contributed money to Clinton global initiative to buy influence.
For two straight days, lawyers for a reporter Trump had sued asked the businessman question after question on the same theme: Trump’s honesty.
Lost contracts, bankruptcies, defaults, deceptions and indifference to investors—Trump’s business career is a long, long list of such troubles, according to regulatory, corporate and court records, as well as sworn testimony and government investigative reports. Call it the art of the bad deal, one created by the arrogance and recklessness of a businessman whose main talent is self-promotion.
A real estate attorney who worked for Trump in the eighties recounts his experience with Trump and offers multiple reasons why no one should vote for Trump.
Mr. Trump has unleashed a blizzard of falsehoods, exaggerations and outright lies in the general election. A closer examination of the 31 untruths over the course of a week, revealed an unmistakable pattern: Virtually all of Mr. Trump’s falsehoods directly bolstered a powerful and self-aggrandizing narrative depicting him as a heroic savior for a nation menaced from every direction. Mike Murphy, a Republican strategist, described the practice as creating “an unreality bubble that he surrounds himself with.”
Mr. Trump has cultivated the persona of a generous man, repeatedly claiming on television he would donate to charity “out of my wallet” and accepting honors from groups he appeared to support. In fact, an exhaustive investigation by Post reporter David A. Fahrenthold shows that Mr. Trump retooled his foundation about a decade ago to act as an intermediary for other people’s charitable giving, a racket from which Mr. Trump gained in reputation and from which he may even have occasionally profited.