We don’t know what happened before the grand jury this week in Andrew McCabe’s case. But the Justice Department knows whether grand jurors just told them to stand down.
Latest in Federal Law Enforcement
The inspector general of the United States Department of Justice says that a witness to gross misconduct by the president of the United States has a duty to keep his mouth shut.
The Justice Department Office of the Inspector General has released its report on former FBI Director James Comey's handling of his memos recording conversations with President Donald Trump. The report is available here and below.
The only factor militating toward charging the former FBI deputy director is a sustained campaign of presidential agitation for his scalp.
That’s the surprising lesson from this year’s FBI Climate Survey—though the counterintelligence division is, in some ways, a notable exception.
A recent lawsuit claims the FBI is giving those who speak negatively about President Trump special punishment. We’re filing FOIA requests to find out if that’s true.
On August 8, former FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe filed a complaint in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia against Attorney General William Barr and FBI Director Christopher Wray over McCabe’s demotion and dismissal from the FBI. The complaint alleges that the defendants' actions violated both McCabe’s First Amendment and due process rights. The complete document is available here and below.
The El Paso terrorist attack has revived interest in the possibility of making “domestic terrorism” a federal offense. What is at stake in this debate?
Former Special Agent Peter Strzok has filed a complaint in the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia against Attorney General Bill Barr and FBI Director Christopher Wray, as well as the Justice Department and FBI, over Strzok's dismissal from the FBI and the release of Strzok's text messages with then-FBI employee Lisa Page. The complaint alleges violations of Strzok's First Amendment and due process rights, as well as a violation of the Privacy Act concerning the release of the text messages.
The former special counsel’s testimony is not ultimately important for any bombshells or revelations but for initiating the long-belated creation of an Article I record of the president’s conduct.