The Bureau has long defended “Judeo-Christianity.” Minority groups have not fared as well.
The administration admits to asking the bureau’s deputy director to help it knock down a damaging story about the Trump campaign’s Russia contacts.
The Departments of Education and Justice released revised guidelines on how schools should handle gender-identity issues.
New Homeland Security Department memos prioritize almost all undocumented immigrants for deportation, order the hiring of 10,000 more agents, and more.
The Supreme Court considers a case involving a youth on the Mexican side of the border killed by an American border patrol agent on the U.S. side.
Justice Department regulations appear to suggest the attorney general should not be involved in any investigations into Trump associates’ ties to Russia.
The new attorney general had strong conservative credentials, but no record as a civil-rights advocate. So his defenders invented one.
The president’s latest executive orders achieve little while trying to answer a crime wave that data doesn’t support.
The outcome of the battle over Trump’s travel ban focused on seven mostly Muslim nations is hard to predict.
In some states, justices of the peace don’t need a law degree to put defendants behind bars.
The president’s directive on immigration might resemble the record deportations of Obama’s first term—but without the corresponding push for legalization.
President Trump may block entry to foreigners who need public benefits—a proposal rooted in 19th-century laws targeting a wave of impoverished immigrants.
Donald Trump dismissed the acting attorney general for insubordination, after she refused to defend his immigration order in court.
The president’s executive order threatening to deny federal funds to jurisdictions that don’t help the feds deport undocumented immigrants reads like it was drafted by Lionel Hutz.
President Trump’s assumption that law-enforcement officers in Chicago are too restrained gets the city’s challenges precisely backward.
The Supreme Court will examine two cases that could tell us how the conservative justices feel about the president-elect’s plan for mass deportations.
The question is proving difficult for police, and the courts, to answer.
The nominee for attorney general said his office led federal gun prosecutions during his tenure as a U.S. attorney, but available records don’t support that statement.
Trump’s pick for attorney general made the remarks during an interview with Breitbart’s Stephen Bannon, now an adviser to the president-elect.
Defenders of Trump’s choice for attorney general have cited an Alabama lynching case as evidence of his commitment to racial equality. The real story is more complicated.