Former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn pleaded guilty today and agreed to cooperate with Special Counsel Robert Mueller. We put together an all-star panel to talk it through. Lawfare contributors Orin Kerr, Stewart Baker, Steve Vladeck, and Paul Rosenzweig joined Benjamin Wittes and Susan Hennessey to go over all the angles.
Latest in Michael Flynn
Michael Flynn’s admissions provide new perspective on L’Affaire Russe and raise several questions about the knowledge and involvement of other senior members of the Trump administration.
The Wall Street Journal this morning broke a major story: Special Counsel Robert Mueller is investigating President Trump's former national security advisor, Gen. Michael Flynn, for allegedly plotting with Turkish officials to arrange the extrajudicial removal of Fethullah Gulen from the United States in exchange for a boatload of money.
Paul Manafort's arrest may signal that the Justice Department will start enforcing a law requiring lobbyists of foreign governments to register as foreign agents.
Hours after former National Security Advisor Lt. Gen. Michael Flynn indicated his refusal to comply with a subpoena issued by the Senate Intelligence Committee, Ranking Member of the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform Elijah Cummings has released a letter indicating that Flynn misled Pentagon security clearance investigators on his receipt of payments from the Kremlin-backed Russian television network RT.
Former National Security Advisor Lt. Gen. Michael Flynn has declined to comply with a subpoena issued by the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence to obtain records of Flynn's communications with Russian officials and of his communications with the Trump campaign regarding Russia. Flynn's lawyers sent the below letter to SSCI Chairman Richard Burr and Vice Chairman Mark Warner regarding Flynn's refusal to comply.
Congress has two basic choices when someone refuses to comply with a subpoena: let it go or pursue contempt remedies.
The New York Times is reporting that President Donald Trump asked then-FBI Director James Comey to drop the FBI’s investigation into former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn—a story that dramatically raises the stakes on the question of whether Trump's pattern of behavior constitutes obstruction of justice.
An overview of two kinds of leak investigations: those undertaken by the Justice Department and those led by the Department’s Inspector General.
Chairman of the House Committee on Oversight and Government Reform Jason Chaffetz has requested that the Inspector General for the Department of Justice broaden the scope of an ongoing internal investigation into FBI Director James Comey's handing of the Clinton email investigation to include the circumstances surrounding Comey's dismissal.