Will 12 Russians indicted for hacking the 2016 US election ever come to trial? They may not, but the indictments themselves are an important step in the effort to determine the truth of what happened.
With Justice Anthony Kennedy's retirement, President Trump will appoint a second justice to the Supreme Court. Will his nominees be impartial if Trump ends up in the court because of the Russia probe?
An informant gathered information from Trump campaign staffers for the FBI's Russia probe. An historian writes that informants are one of the most basic ways the FBI and police investigate.
The FBI has long fed Congress secret intel. Trump and Nunes' fight to release classified information may turn this dynamic on its head.
America's understanding of justice may be compromised, which is a more fundamental issue than enforcing the law.
It hasn't always been, writes legal expert.
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.
The country's state-run media outlets have been quick to denounce any election meddling talk as anti-Russian hysteria. So what's behind the shift in tone?
If Trump is lying to his own lawyers about Russia, he is risking Bill Clinton's fate.
Presidents past have used this nearly limitless power to halt criminal prosecutions before. What's to stop Trump?
A historian takes us beyond the noise in Washington and examines how US and Russian power and interests compare.
Laws that limit presidential power won't enforce themselves – Congress must act.