Despite the spectacle, Cohen’s testimony revealed a lot.
Latest in L'Affaire Russe
On Wednesday, the special counsel's office filed a partially redacted supplemental memorandum in U.S. v. Manafort, in which the special counsel describes additional information from Rick Gates regarding the special counsel's determination that Manafort breached his plea agreement and intentionally lied to the government and grand jury on matters concerning his interactions with Konstantin Kilimnik. The memo is available below.
It’s looking more and more like Robert Mueller’s special counsel investigation is finally reaching an end.
Right now—before any information is public—is an excellent time to set some ground rules regarding how people should engage this material.
The special counsel's office has filed a memorandum in U.S. v. Concord Management and Consulting, LLC in opposition to Concord's motion to disclose documents identified as "sensitive" by the Special Counsel to certain Concord officiers and employees.
The criminality alleged in this story is—if true—unsubtle and unambiguous, directly related to the president’s conduct as president and concerning matters of great import.
Although I find the president’s behavior shocking, I am not shocked, or at least not surprised, at the FBI’s investigative response.
The opinion, like the brief judgment previously released by the court, does not decide the important question of whether or not the Foreign Sovereign Immunities Act affords immunity to foreign states and state-owned enterprises in criminal cases.
It’s not about L’Affaire Russe, but the indictment of Natalia Veselnitskaya tells a remarkable story about Russian abuse of the U.S. judicial system.
For almost a decade, I have studied how the United States and Russia execute election interference by colluding with a candidate or party. My research has led me to two conclusions.