The president’s job is to oversee the whole of the executive branch, but under Trump the inverse is happening.
The document released by the president’s lawyers reads more like the scream of a wounded animal than a traditional legal filing.
Prepare for peak tedium.
A guide for the perplexed to the House-Senate standoff over impeachment
If you’re not willing to confront the diversity of anti-Semitism, you’re just not being serious.
The constitutional drama now playing out may feel like a circus, but the antics of the two parties are more than mere jousting: They are efforts to shape how the story will be understood for years to come.
The Senate majority leader seems uninterested in fulfilling his constitutional duties.
Trump’s defenders suggest that White House aides could exculpate the president—but the evidence suggests otherwise.
As the Judiciary Committee drafts its articles of impeachment, it will have to decide how much of the special counsel’s findings it wants to include.
Trump’s Senate trial will force voters to evaluate nihilism as the governing philosophy of a political movement.
The president is turning to the same strategies he used against Robert Mueller to fend off Congress.
Witnesses are providing Congress with the record of presidential misbehavior it needs.
Has the expectation that presidents will act in a public-spirited matter now also become a partisan stance?
The president’s critics and his defenders spent the week debating rules.
One way or another, members of Congress should condemn Trump’s abuses of power. By defending his own misdeeds as no big deal, he is eroding norms of acceptable presidential behavior.
The attorney general misled the public in seven key ways.
A careful reading of the dense document delivers some urgent insights.
Judge the attorney general by what he ultimately sends to Congress.
No one knows when it will actually “wrap up”—or what it will mean when it does.
It’s a big deal.