The Senate has a responsibility to do so—but not an express constitutional obligation. And in a time of disregard for established institutional practice and norms, the current leadership of the Senate could choose to abrogate them once more.
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What’s most troubling about the story is what it seems to say about the FBI and its leadership.
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 record is clear: The president lied, citing Justice Department data that do not exist, and the Justice Department released a report designed to be as suggestive of that lie as possible without repeating it.
On Friday, the D.C. Circuit lifted a preliminary injunction against the Trump administration's restriction on military service by transgender people. The full ruling is below.
50 former national security officials argued in August 2016 Donald Trump “would put at risk our country’s national security and well-being."
Secretary of Defense Jim Mattis has resigned effective Feb. 28, 2019. His letter of resignation is available here and below.//-->
Not all of the material in the dossier has been proven. But none has been disproven. As a raw intelligence document, the Steele dossier holds up well.
The U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Southern District of New York has alleged conduct by Donald Trump that, if true, could justify impeachment.
The Department of Justice submitted an unusual court filing in litigation over the release of the Carter Page FISA, arguing that the president's statements on Twitter concerning the Page FISA should not be assumed to be accurate or based on the president's personal knowledge of the underlying issue. The document, which was filed on Nov. 30 and first flagged by USA Today reporter Brad Heath, is available here and below.