Now that Bernie Sanders has finally released ten years of tax returns -- only four years late! -- the newly minted millionaire offers rich material for late-night comedy.
Watch Stephen Colbert spin the Capitol Hill confrontation between the Treasury Secretary and Rep. Waters into comedy gold.
Trump "is holding onto those tax returns tighter than an extra-crispy drumstick from KFC," says Jimmy Kimmel -- and the late-night comic knows why.
You will not be surprised to learn that Attorney General Bill Barr’s cover-up antics with the Mueller Report do not amuse Stephen Colbert.
Evidently the president and his gargoyle Stephen Miller didn’t think Kirstjen Nielsen was sufficiently cruel to migrant children.
"Under audit" was always a transparently false excuse for withholding Trump's tax returns, but then over the weekend Mick Mulvaney confessed the truth.
What may block Herman Cain from serving on the Fed is the same problem that derailed his presidential campaign: all those women he harassed.
Stephen Colbert cities astonishing facts and anecdotes from a new book on Trump's golf game -- which unsurprisingly includes the word "cheat" in its title.
Colbert interprets the ever-shifty Trump: “No obstruction. It says so right in the document -- and if you try to see the document, I’m going to obstruct you.”
Colbert wants to know the names of those 25 individuals who got White House security clearances despite “possible foreign influence."
Egged on by Colin Jost, Pirro opens with a shout out to her super-fans: “Mean, horny men laying on in-home hospital beds and white prison gangs. Thanks!"
Top advisers to Trump's 2016 campaign are under indictment, with two already heading to prison. Will Trump-Pence 2020 issue orange jumpsuits to staff?
Like every other patriotic American, Late Show host Stephen Colbert awaits the “Mueller Report” in a state of near-manic anxiety.
Trump accused late night comics of "collusion" with Democrats and Russia too. But Kimmel has conclusive proof that he and his writers are innocent.
John Oliver argues that public shaming on social media, toxic as it can be, serves a beneficial purpose in certain cases. Consider Tucker Carlson.