The U.S. is set to ratchet up Section 301 tariffs against China on March 1. Instead, it should seek to strike a deal or resolve the dispute within the World Trade Organization.
Latest in President Trump
Among the many factors at play, here are four plausible reasons U.S. intelligence chiefs aren’t resigning in the wake of criticism from President Trump.
“It would be unthinkable if this material were kept from the House of Representatives in the course of the discharge of its most awesome constitutional responsibility.”
—Letter from House Judiciary Committee Chairman Peter Rodino, Mar. 8, 1974
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 program represents a shift toward moment-by-moment monitoring of immigrant activities during the lifecycle of their interactions with the United States.
A primer on the legal framework that would apply should President Trump declare a national emergency to secure funding for a border wall.
The new Congress should dust off its constitutional powers, exercise the prerogatives of the legislative branch and serve as appropriate check on the president.
Golsteyn’s case highlights the tension between the Commander-in-Chief Clause and the Take Care Clause.
It is not too early to begin planning a turnaround for U.S. intelligence under a new chief executive who appreciates the Intelligence Community’s unique capabilities, its fragile assets, and essential contributions to America’s national security.