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.
Latest in Obstruction of justice
Between Friday’s New York Times story and other earlier material, we might be in a position to revisit the relationship between the “collusion” and obstruction components of the Mueller investigation.
The President Is Still Subject to Generally Applicable Criminal Laws: A Response to Barr and Goldsmith
We continue to believe that Barr’s stance is both radical and wrong.
The views described in William Barr’s memo, far from crazy, have significant support in Supreme Court case law and executive branch precedent—and the real significance of the Barr memo may be its possible use in support of the impeachment of President Trump.
A response to Andrew McCarthy.
The memo by the attorney general-nominee argues that Bob Mueller has made up a crime to investigate. But Bill Barr’s analysis is based entirely on made-up facts.
There's a good case that it is.
Is the president tampering with a witness by means of public tweets and media interviews?
The president can obstruct justice by firing senior law enforcement officials, and impeachment is a fully constitutional remedy for it.
Can obstruction of justice be the legal predicate for an article of impeachment?