On Thursday, lawyers for Roger Stone, the Trump campaign, and a handful of plaintiffs affiliated with the Democratic National Committee met in a federal courtroom to battle out the same question that everyone in American politics has been arguing over for the past year and a half: was there collusion between Donald Trump’s presidential campaign and the Russian government?
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On Wednesday, the Senate Judiciary Committee released a batch of transcripts and materials collected from nine witnesses whom the committee interviewed over the course of its investigation into Russian election interference. We are reading through the documents and providing an account of what’s new, what’s interesting, and what adds to the public understanding of the Trump Tower meeting.
The Senate Judiciary Committee has released transcripts and communciations with nine witnesses interviewed over the course of its investigation into Donald Trump, Jr.’s June 9, 2016 Trump Tower meeting. The materials are available at the committee’s website and below.
If prosecutors were to “flip” Michael Cohen into a cooperating witness against the president, how would they go about doing it?
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.
The special counsel wants to interview the president. How will it play out?
There are reasons to be cautious about the 49 questions that Special Counsel Robert Mueller wishes to pose to President Trump in an interview, as the New York Times reported Monday evening.
Whether Russia can claim immunity in the DNC’s lawsuit may turn on “where” the DNC was hacked. Precedent in the D.C. Circuit indicates that answering that question isn’t easy.
The committee majority’s report adds little new substantive information updating the narrative of what happened surrounding Russian interference in the election.
Over the last two weeks, lawmakers have introduced two separate bills that would require the special counsel and the Justice Department to provide reports to Congress if the special counsel is fired.