Reps. Mark Meadows and Jim Jordan have introduced articles of impeachment against Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein for what they allege are failures to accede to congressional document requests regarding the Russia investigation. The articles are available in full below.
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A key dynamic is weighing on Republicans, even if removal of the deputy attorney general is unlikely.
A mea culpa on the witness tampering case against Paul Manafort and the merits of Rod Rosenstein's memo in support of James Comey.
In the midst of an apparent congressional effort to undermine the Mueller investigation, it’s a good time to review some legal, normative, and historical standards in an effort to measure how, once again, we may be boldly going where no one has gone before.
There will come a time to litigate the question of Rosenstein’s handling of the many bizarre questions he confronted in his role as deputy attorney general. Today is not that day.
The deputy attorney general’s non-recusal might call into question elements of the Mueller investigation narrative.
Seeing the President chafe with frustration at what he cannot do with law enforcement is as vivid a portrait as I have ever seen of American government structurally limiting the impulse to tyranny.
If law enforcement leadership tolerates presidential behavior of this sort today and contents itself with passively resisting Trump’s demands, we should expect that the leadership of tomorrow will comply with such demands.
This morning at 10:00 ET Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein will testify on the Justice Department's FY2018 budget request before the Senate Subcommittee on Commerce, Justice, Science, and Related Agencies of the Senate Appropriations Committee. I predict there is roughly zero chance that he will be asked zero questions about the FBI's Russia probe.
Watch the livestream here and follow along as we liveblog interesting moments below.
Follow along as we liveblog this morning's Senate Intelligence Committee hearing on FISA Section 702, featuring testimony from Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein; Acting FBI Director Andrew McCabe; Director of National Intelligence Daniel Coats; and National Security Agency Director Adm. Mike Rogers.