The second essay in a series on federalist governance in the Middle East.
Benjamin Wittes is editor in chief of Lawfare and a Senior Fellow in Governance Studies at the Brookings Institution. He is the author of several books and is co-chair of the Hoover Institution's Working Group on National Security, Technology, and Law.
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A little-noticed Watergate-era opinion addresses “Presidential Amenability to Judicial Subpoenas.”
How a Republican operative’s efforts to find 33,000 emails may have intersected with Russian efforts to influence the 2016 election.
Our latest data on which institutions the public trusts and mistrusts to protect the country’s security.
In May 2017, we laid out seven theories that might account for the facts of the Russia Connection. While the spectrum of possibility remains vast, the more innocent explanations have clearly been ruled out.
It isn’t every day that the Department of Justice acknowledges formally that the president of the United States lied in a speech to Congress. But that’s how I read a letter I received a few days ago from the department.
The Justice Department’s National Security Division, not the special counsel, unveils a potentially new front in Russian election interference.