Donald and Melania Trump meet with business leaders at Trump National Golf Club in Bedminster, New Jersey on Aug. 7, 2018. Photo: Reuters/Leah Millis

New Jersey's attorney general is attempting to rescind the Trump National Golf Club's liquor license over a 2015 car wreck that allegedly resulted from the club over-serving alcohol to a guest, the Washington Post reports.

Why it matters: If one of President Trump's golf clubs loses its license, New Jersey law requires his two other clubs in the state to lose their ability to serve alcohol for two years. The loss could lead to a significant drop in revenue for the Trump Organization.

The bottom line: The National Club's revenue dropped 5% in 2018, per the Post. The president's company has 30 days from the Oct. 21 post date to challenge New Jersey's license revocation order.

Go deeper: Trump promotes his own golf course in tweet on U.K. diplomacy

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Senate to vote on Amy Coney Barrett's confirmation on Oct. 26

Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell in the Capitol on Oct. 20. Photo: Stefani Reynolds/Getty Images

The Senate will vote to confirm Judge Amy Coney Barrett to the Supreme Court next Monday, Oct. 26, Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) announced Tuesday.

The big picture: The Senate Judiciary Committee will vote this Thursday to advance Barrett's nomination to the full Senate floor. Democrats have acknowledged that there's nothing procedurally they can do to stop Barrett's confirmation, which will take place just one week out from Election Day.

Updated 2 hours ago - Politics & Policy

Coronavirus dashboard

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

  1. Politics: Americans feel Trump's sickness makes him harder to trustFlorida breaks record for in-person early voting.
  2. Health: The next wave is gaining steam.
  3. Education: Schools haven't become hotspots.
  4. World: Ireland moving back into lockdown — Argentina becomes 5th country to report 1 million infections.

Meadows confirms Trump's tweets "declassifying" Russia documents were false

Photo: Tom Williams-Pool/Getty Images

White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows confirmed in court on Tuesday that President Trump's tweets authorizing the disclosure of documents related to the Russia investigation and Hillary Clinton's emails "were not self-executing declassification orders," after a federal judge demanded that Trump be asked about his intentions.

Why it matters: BuzzFeed News reporter Jason Leopold cited the tweets in an emergency motion seeking to gain access to special counsel Robert Mueller's unredacted report as part of a Freedom of Information Act request. This is the first time Trump himself has indicated, according to Meadows, that his tweets are not official directives.