Robert Mueller is not going to make a dramatic statement. He is not going to reveal new bombshells that substantially change the political landscape. Whatever happens during his testimony is up to Congress.
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Committees typically alternate in five-minute segments between members of Congress of different parties. There’s no reason to do that for Robert Mueller.
The House Judiciary Committee has released a document of responses by Ann Donaldson, former deputy to former White House Counsel Don McGahn, to queries by the committee concerning the Mueller report. Donaldson's responses are available here and below.
Developing a coherent line of questions for the former special counsel is hard given what he will not talk about and the time constraints. Here’s what I would ask him.
A recent dramatic reading of Robert Mueller’s report may help to instruct members of Congress on how and how not to credibly conduct the upcoming hearing with the former special counsel.
Alongside concerns about Russian meddling in U.S. elections, another concern has started to mature: the question of Russian exploitation of the American and international legal systems.
On June 20, former White House Communications Director Hope Hicks was interviewed by the House Judiciary Committee. The transcript is available here and below.
A presidential candidate’s promising a law enforcement outcome against an individual should be unacceptable—even to those who fervently wish to see Donald Trump in the defendant’s chair in federal court.
The House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence will host a hearing entitled "Lessons from the Mueller Report: Counterintelligence Implications of Volume 1" at 9:00 a.m. on Tuesday. A video of the hearing is available below.
The most that can be hoped of someone in Mueller’s challenging position is that if he made mistakes, it will be apparent that he erred in good faith, not for condemnable lack of judgment, independence or courage—and in all likelihood, another pick for the job would have done worse.