(Reuters) - Highlights of the day for U.S. President Donald Trump's administration on Wednesday:




The leaders of the U.S. Senate Intelligence Committee jointly pledged that their investigation of Russian hacking of the 2016 U.S. election campaign will be bipartisan, a sharp contrast to bitter partisan disagreements surrounding a similar investigation in the House of Representatives.


A Senate investigation into Russia's meddling during the U.S. election should include a thorough review of any financial ties between Russia and Trump and his associates, Democratic Senator Ron Wyden says.



Nations led by China and the European Union rally around a global plan to slow climate change after Trump began undoing Obama-era plans for deep cuts in U.S. greenhouse gas emissions.


After weeks of heightened unease over the stance of the United States under the new administration, Arab leaders reaffirm their commitment to a two-state solution to the decades-long Arab-Israeli conflict.


Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov says it is still possible to renew cooperation with the United States on settling the Syrian crisis, in an interview published on the National Interest website.


A U.S. stocks rally fueled by optimism that Trump will boost the economy may be near its peak, according to a Reuters poll of strategists who forecast U.S. shares will gain less than 3 percent between now and year-end.


Trump plans to sign a repeal of Obama-era broadband privacy rules as a bigger fight looms over rules governing the openness of the internet, the White House says.


A Native American tribe in Montana files a lawsuit against the Trump administration, challenging its decision to lift a moratorium on coal leases on public land without first consulting with tribal leaders.

The U.S. Interior Department says it will form a new committee to review royalty rates collected from oil and gas drilling and coal mining on federal lands to ensure taxpayers receive their full value.


The "America First" trade policy advocated by Trump is no recipe for generating more economic growth and jobs and it is up to Europeans to convince him of that, Germany's economy minister says.

(Compiled by Jonathan Oatis; Editing by Phil Berlowitz and Bill Trott)