Will the public ever see a report from Special Counsel Robert Mueller?
Will the public ever see a report from Robert Mueller's investigation of possible collusion between the Trump campaign and Russia? Maybe not. There are big legal hurdles to making it public.
The government’s website for FARA.
The initial aim of the 1937 Foreign Agents Registration Act was long forgotten: the prosecution of Nazis for interfering with American democracy. But that law is startlingly relevant to the US now.
Mike Pence administers the oath of office to Attorney General Jeff Sessions.
AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais, File
He was a champion for 'law and order' policies at the highest level.
#winning? Not exactly.
The Democrats took the House of Representatives, but uncertainty remains and Trump is still standing. All eyes are now on Robert Mueller.
U.S. President Donald Trump during a campaign rally in Topeka, Kan., Oct. 6, 2018.
US law says the president can't be indicted, an echo of ancient Roman law. The efforts Roman leader Julius Caesar made to maintain his immunity is a cautionary tale for America's political system.
Atty. Gen. Elliot Richardson swears in William D. Ruckelshaus as his deputy. Both men later resigned rather than carry out Nixon’s order to fire the Watergate special prosecutor.
Republicans in Congress today are different than GOP figures who challenged President Nixon during Watergate. GOP leaders now stand in contrast to those who once chose country over loyalty to one man.
A protestor outside the Virginia courtroom where Paul Manafort was convicted of fraud on Tuesday.
The legal travails of Paul Manafort and Michael Cohen bring the Mueller investigation into the White House.
Trump's former campaign manager is on trial for tax charges but his travails could cause problems for the White House.
U.S. President Donald Trump speaks with Russian President Vladimir Putin during a news conference after their meeting at the Presidential Palace in Helsinki, Finland on July 16, 2018.
(AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)
In the hands of a legitimate president, the recent indictments against Russian nationals for interfering in the 2016 presidential election would have been a powerful tool at a summit. Not Donald Trump.
The rule of law can take on different meanings depending whom you ask and where you are – but in the US it pretty much means one thing.
President Donald Trump delivers remarks at the Pentagon on January 18, 2018.
Dominique A. Pineiro/Flickr
Not a day passes without fresh speculation about the possible impeachment of Donald Trump, but history indicates that – barring a dramatic turn of events – he is likely to serve out his first term.
The secretary of state entered the firing line even before he uttered his infamous 'f****** moron' comment.
Special Counsel Robert Mueller (centre) has laid the first charges from his investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 US presidential election.
The indictments issued against a company and 13 individuals show a determination to disrupt the presidential campaign, but there is no allegation of collusion with Donald Trump's team.
Deputy U.S. Attorney General Rod Rosenstein announced the indictments Friday.
Thirteen Russians were charged Friday with using social media to interfere with the 2016 election. A media expert explains why this should not lead to government regulation of social media.
Special Counsel Robert Mueller.
AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File
America's understanding of justice may be compromised, which is a more fundamental issue than enforcing the law.
Former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn, center.
AP Photo/Andrew Harnik
It hasn't always been, writes legal expert.
A statue of Pericles outside Athens City Hall. Like Trump, Pericles used war to deflect from bad news.
Does ancient Greek war hawk Pericles provide clues to a besieged Donald Trump's next move? War has always been a helpful distraction for cornered world leaders.
Charges against Paul Manafort predate his time as campaign manager to Donald Trump.
Former Trump associates face charges including conspiracy to launder money, failure to register as a foreign agent and lying to the FBI. A law professor explains what it means and what happens next.
U.S. President Donald Trump has taught the world many lessons since his time in office – mostly on how not to govern.
(AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
Love him or hate him, Donald Trump has shown us a great deal in his short time on the political stage. For that, we should be grateful. Here are the lessons taught by Prof. Trump.
Special Counsel Robert Mueller.
AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite
What is a grand jury, who serves on it and what is it used for? A criminal law expert tells you everything you need to know.