Officials told investigators that the former FBI director worried failing to tell Congress the Clinton email inquiry had been reopened would not be “survivable.”
In order to protect the president, Trump’s advocates have turned to arguing his power is virtually unlimited.
The American press is caught between describing Trumpism accurately and avoiding the wrath of the president and his supporters.
The myriad Trump scandals can obscure the fact that they’re all elements of one massive tale of corruption.
Marchers from last year’s Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville who attacked a black counter-protester made a claim that has often worked for police officers: They acted in self-defense.
The former New York mayor said in an interview that a payment made on the president’s behalf to Stormy Daniels prevented damaging information from emerging during the 2016 election.
A leaked list of questions Special Counsel Robert Mueller wants to ask President Trump highlights the risks of agreeing to be interviewed in the Russia investigation.
Trump critics shouldn’t echo the president’s assumption that anyone who invokes their right against self-incrimination is guilty.
In federal court and the public consciousness, his moralizing accelerated the cultural backlash against him and provided evidence that would be used against him at trial.
Legal scholars say the bipartisan legislation could run into trouble at the high court.
The release of the documents seems unlikely to harm the current stage of the investigation, but if Congress keeps tipping the special counsel’s hand, that could change.
Former Justice Department attorneys said a criminal referral for the former FBI deputy director and frequent target of President Trump was expected, given the contents of a recent Inspector General’s report.
J. Marion Sims’s advances in medical science were made through experimentation on enslaved women.
New reports reveal that decisions made by a number of officials, acting out of a variety of motives, injured not Trump’s candidacy—but that of his opponent.
A new Inspector General’s report accuses the former deputy director of lying about his role in a leak. But it doesn’t match the White House narrative that McCabe was biased against Trump.
The former FBI director has a low opinion of the president who fired him, but his disregard for Justice Department rules helped put Trump in the White House to begin with.
The president regards legal rights as a form of political correctness—unless he or his allies are the ones targeted by law enforcement.
It takes strong evidence to execute a search warrant against an attorney representing a subject in a federal investigation, let alone the president’s personal counsel.
The president’s attorneys may be relieved, but experts caution there’s little reason for the president to take comfort.
FBI employees are required to adhere to an ethical standard that includes an affirmative duty to offer relevant information to internal investigators.