Ivanka Trump has faced mockery and criticism after a video emerged of the USpresident's daughter attempting to join a conversation between four worldleaders
During a press conference, Slovakia's female president, Zuzana Čaputová was asked if she was "stressed" because she changed her outfit three times.
While discussing the release of his tax returns, Trump stops interview to tell Mulvaney to leave his office.
The co-hosts of the View applauded embassies who defied a ban on flying Pride flags outside of their buildings.
The iconic performer, 60, is profiled in the New York Times and was asked about a 1991 incident involving Trump.
Speculation abounded Sunday after President Trump was photographed with what appeared to be a new hairstyle during a surprise visit Sunday to a Virginia church.
"I‘ve had mornings where I wake up & the 1st thing I do w/ my coffee is review photos of the men (it’s always men) who want to kill me," Ocasio-Cortez tweeted.
The U.S. president and his wife, Melania, will meet with members of the royal family during his State visit June 3-5.
The "Kidding" star and the Texas senator are in a public war of words over Carrey's recent painting depicting Alabama Governor Kay Ivey being aborted.
While the "Insatiable" actress and political activist has gotten very personal sharing her story of being assaulted at 19, in a new interview she talks about a second assault five years later.
Donald Trump and his family believe you can switch back and forth between Public Official and Private Citizen whenever it's convenient.
The Pragmatic Center and The Left are occupied, along with plenty of other lanes. Even the former VP himself doesn't seem to know where to stand.
NDP Leader Jagmeet Singh is being lauded for his bravery after writing in his new memoir that he was sexually abused as a child. The Toronto Star has published an excerpt of Singh's book, "Love & Courage," which will be released next week. In the chapter, Singh opens up about the racism he faced as a boy in Windsor, Ont. because of the colour of his skin and his head covering.
The singer and actress is speaking out after her tweet about immigration earned jeers from other liberals and praise from Trump.
The "Strong Enough" singer's Twitter page is full of posts calling out the Trump administration's stance on the way it's handled LGBTQ issues, climate change and more.
"Remember when it was a national emergency because a comedian made fun of her," one person wrote of the press secretary's insult aimed at Democrats.
OTTAWA — The Canadian military isn't letting its hair down just yet, but for the first time, women in uniform will be allowed to wear ponytails.The move, which also makes nylon stockings optional when in a skirt and permits flat shoes instead of pumps or oxfords, is the latest effort to modernize the Canadian Armed Forces after the recent easing of restrictions on beards, boots and off-duty marijuana use.It also comes amid a concerted effort by senior commanders to increase the number of women in the military, which has so far moved slower than some had hoped."We know that greater control over personal appearance is good for the morale of current CAF members and that it helps us attract future members to our team," said Chief Warrant Officer Alain Guimond, the military's top non-commissioned officer. "Overall, we're trying to better reflect the Canadians we serve while welcoming new members into our ranks."Previously, female military personnel with long hair were required to keep it in braids or buns while on duty. They were also required to wear five-centimetre pumps or oxford shoes as well as nylons if they were working in skirts.Why those restrictions? Tradition? Safety, in the case of ponytails? Defence officials couldn't immediately answer that question.Not that the military is throwing away the rulebook entirely; only one ponytail is allowed and it must be "gathered in the centre back of the head," according to new guidance issued to military personnel this week.Pippi Longstocking, that means you.Ponytails are also not allowed with ceremonial uniforms and, in defiance of such trendsetters as Ariana Grande, they can't go "below the top of the armpit."And although the shoe rules for women are being loosened to allow flats, the freedom does not extend to "ballerina-slipper styles."As for men, sorry, you're going to have to do your David Beckham impressions at home: No ponytails for you, even the short variety.As with last fall's decision to allow beards in more circumstances, this latest move has received mixed reactions from service members and veterans on social media, with some praising the move as long overdue and others worrying the military will look less professional.But it likely won't hurt the military's efforts to recruit and retain more women in uniform.Defence chief Gen. Jonathan Vance publicly asserted in February 2016, shortly after taking command of the Forces, that he wanted women to be 25 per cent of the military by 2026. At that time, barely 15 per cent of service members were women.Figures provided by the Department of National Defence showed that at the beginning of January that had grown to 15.7 per cent, a rate of increase that Vance acknowledged to The Canadian Press was slower than he had anticipated.— Follow @leeberthiaume on Twitter.Lee Berthiaume, The Canadian Press