Some presidential behavior that may not consist of discrete crimes is still within range of the serious “abuse or violation” of public trust that justifies discussion of impeachment.
Latest in Special Counsel
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.
McCarthy accuses Mueller of "shredding” Justice Department policy. Here's why that's wrong.
The special counsel’s investigation will not be halted by the government shutdown and here’s why.
The answer is probably no. But that's not as obvious as many people seem to think.
A storm of tweets on the letter the president's lawyer sent to Congress about Mueller and the transition emails.
Instead of creating new legislation imposing for-cause removal restrictions, Congress should create a mechanism for judicial review of how existing regulations are applied to protect special counsels.
Witness testimony for today's Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on proposed legislation to protect special counsels from wrongful termination.
On the Role of Congress and the Courts in the Special Counsel Investigation: A Brief Reply to Rick Pildes
Giving the courts license to adjudicate Robert Mueller's removal would help excuse Congress from confronting its responsibility to exercise the impeachment power—and complicates that exercise.