President Trump tweeted this morning accusing the Wall Street Journal of maliciously misreporting a statement he made in a recent interview. The tweet followed a "FAKE NEWS" alert last night from Press Secretary Sarah Sanders.

At issue: Whether Trump said "I probably have a good relationship with Kim Jong-un," or "I'd probably have a good relationship with Kim Jong-un."

The WSJ responded with its own version of the audio, and standing by its reporting. Decide for yourself:

The backdrop: This feud comes after the WSJ reported that a porn star was paid in 2016 not to discuss an "alleged sexual encounter" with Trump. A White House official says the delay in responding was because of “multiple calls/emails trying to get” the WSJ to correct or clarify.

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Coronavirus dashboard

Illustration: Aïda Amer/Axios

  1. Global: Total confirmed cases as of 6 p.m. ET: 13,026,225 — Total deaths: 570,924 — Total recoveries — 7,188,992Map.
  2. U.S.: Total confirmed cases as of 6 p.m. ET: 3,346,246— Total deaths: 135,512 — Total recoveries: 1,006,326 — Total tested: 40,282,176Map.
  3. World: WHO head: There will be no return to the "old normal" for the foreseeable future — Hong Kong Disneyland closing due to surge.
  4. States: Houston mayor calls for two-week shutdownCalifornia orders sweeping rollback of open businesses — Cuomo says New York will use formula to determine if reopening schools is safe.
  5. Education: Los Angeles schools' move to online learning could be a nationwide tipping point.

House Judiciary Committee releases transcript of Geoffrey Berman testimony

Geoffrey Berman. Photo: Alex Wong/Getty Images

The House Judiciary Committee on Monday released the transcript of its closed-door interview with Geoffrey Berman, the former top federal prosecutor in Manhattan who was forced out by Attorney General Bill Barr last month.

Why it matters: House Democrats have seized on Berman's testimony, in which he claimed the attorney general sought to "entice" him into resigning so that he could be replaced by SEC chairman Jay Clayton, to bolster allegations that the Justice Department has been politicized under Barr.

The nationwide K-12 tipping point

Photo: Karen Ducey/Getty Images

The doors of public schools are swiftly slamming shut for many Americans ahead of this next school year.

Driving the news: Los Angeles and San Diego are starting out online-only this fall, forcing 825,000 students to learn with a laptop.