United States Department of the Treasury

Democrats held a press conference to urge Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin to fulfill plans to put abolitionist Harriet Tubman on the $20 note.
Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said last month the new bill had been delayed until 2026, frustrating those hoping it would be unveiled this year.
Speaker Nancy Pelosi called the delay “an insult,” and Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer has requested a probe into the Treasury Department’s decision.
The Justice Department sided with the Treasury Secretary on shielding Trump's finances.
"Extensive work was well underway” on the design when the Treasury secretary said it wouldn’t be distributed until 2028, The New York Times reported.
It's the latest escalation in the broader battle between Democrats and the Trump administration.
Behold, the many ways Donald Trump has bent the agency to his will.
Mnuchin said he's too focused on counterfeiting to celebrate an African American woman's contributions to the country. That argument doesn't make sense.
The president falsely claims that tariffs are paid "directly" to the U.S. Treasury by China and indicates these nonexistent Chinese funds will cover the subsidy cost.
Expect to hear the Vermont senator talk a lot about pensions as the Democratic primary takes shape.
The Trump administration quietly moved to veil identities of big-money contributors to groups like the NRA and the ACLU.
Consumers paid $1.5 billion in increased costs for tariffs that put $82 million into the U.S. Treasury, says a University of Chicago study.
President Trump originally picked Crowley to be the National Security Council's communications director, but she resigned after plagiarism allegations.
Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin said he needs to consult with the Justice Department before he'll comply with a legal request for President Donald Trump's tax information.
In a letter, the president's lawyers argued that the release of his returns, as House Democrats have requested, wouldn't be "consistent" with the law.
House Ways and Means Committee chairman Richard Neal asked the IRS for six years of the president's personal and business tax returns.
In two weeks, the president walked back moves made by Education Secretary Betsy DeVos and the Treasury Department.
Trump railed against debt during his campaign, vowed to balance budget.
Pete Buttigieg, Adam Schiff, Bill Kristol and Eric Holder were among the raft of high-profile figures who condemned Trump’s unexpected announcement.
The White House said Trump "likes" Kim Jong Un and didn't think the Treasury Department's sanctions were necessary.