Witch hunt or no, the Mueller investigation has so far produced a lot of litigation, and that litigation has produced a lot of documents. Today, Lawfare is releasing a new resource page collating significant documents from the numerous cases filed by and against the special counsel's office. You can find the page here or under "Special Features" in the menu bar above.
Latest in Robert S. Mueller III
The release of the Watergate 'road map' precipitated a debate about whether the special counsel should follow a similar path. But there is another course of action.
On Monday, Judge Dabney Friedrich of the the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia ruled against a motion challenging the constitutionality of Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s appointment. The full order is below:
Uncomfortable Questions in the Wake of Russia Indictment 2.0 and Trump’s Press Conference With Putin
What the Mueller indictment means for blowback against U.S. officials, reciprocal interference by the United States, the state of U.S. preparation against renewed adversary electoral operations, and the practices of U.S. journalists.
Why one conclusion in George Conway’s recent Lawfare article appears hasty.
There is no serious argument that Robert Mueller’s appointment violates the Constitution.
There are reasons to be cautious about the 49 questions that Special Counsel Robert Mueller wishes to pose to President Trump in an interview, as the New York Times reported Monday evening.
Over the last two weeks, lawmakers have introduced two separate bills that would require the special counsel and the Justice Department to provide reports to Congress if the special counsel is fired.
Much attention is being paid to a news report headlined “Mueller Weighs Putting Off Trump Obstruction Decision.” But there’s no reason to believe that the article reports what Mueller is actually thinking.
The president has just put Robert Mueller on notice of what he has likely long suspected: Mueller may not have much time to complete his investigation.