The record is clear: The president lied, citing Justice Department data that do not exist, and the Justice Department released a report designed to be as suggestive of that lie as possible without repeating it.
Latest in Department of Justice
On Nov. 6, 2018—Election Day—the Office of the Director of National Intelligence released a joint statement, along with the Department of Homeland Security, the Department of Justice and the FBI, affirming their agencies' continued efforts to assist state and local election officials and to combat foreign influence efforts.
The Department of Justice National Security Division has accused two individuals of acting covertly on behalf of the government of Iran.
On Monday, the Justice Department unsealed a criminal complaint and supporting affidavit against Mariia Butina, a Russian national, for conspiring to act as a foreign agent in violation of 18 U.S.C. §371. The full documents are below.
A review of the half-dozen times that the executive branch has addressed the question of whether a president can be prosecuted, indicted or included as an unindicted co-conspirator.
Distinguishing between U.S.-born and foreign-born citizens goes against past law and policy. There’s no reason for a change.
The Justice Department-Homeland Security report on foreign-born individuals and terrorism is deeply flawed—and it still doesn’t support the president’s statements about it.
Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein is testifying Wednesday morning at 10 a.m before the House Judiciary Committee.
We're live-blogging Attorney General Jeff Sessions' testimony at House Judiciary Committee's hearing concerning oversight of the Department of Justice.
This morning, Attorney General Jeff Sessions is testifying before the Senate Judiciary Committee concerning Justice Department oversight. This will be his first time appearing before the committee since his confirmation hearing in January. See here for the ten questions Matthew Miller suggests the Senate Judiciary Committee should ask Sessions.