A second stash has led to a special counsel and political embarrassment.
The January 6 Committee is expected to make a minimum of three referrals.
A watershed moment in the prosecutions of the Capitol Rioters.
Some of the early reactions to the inevitable announcement tell the tale.
The Justice Department is looking to inoculate itself against charges of partisanship.
Three-and-a-half years and almost 6 million tax dollars have produced nothing.
This is as close as we get to Garland saying “Eff around, find out!”
The former President and his supporters are crying “weaponization of the justice system.”
What is the right measure of success for the Committee investigating the Capitol riot?
Who should have the final say on the law of the land?
A man who claims he was going to kill the Supreme Court Justice is in jail.
The apparently eminent demise of abortion rights has reignited an old debate.
His conversations with lawyers about stealing the election are not protected by privilege.
He’s in the minority but promises to start obstructing again if that changes.
Judges are pressuring prosecutors to strike deals, most of which will be for misdemeanors.
The man most famous for getting screwed out of a Supreme Court seat has a more interesting backstory.
A desperate re-election gambit that has no impact on the outcome.
Chuck Schumer and company sent a signal to their base against a fait accompli.
After weeks of evasion, the frontrunner hints at a compromise policy.
Multiple reports have the Notre Dame graduate replacing Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
Has this precedent permanently damaged the country? Or is it just politics as usual?
The trial phase of the Trump impeachment is set to be an absolute partisan joke.
Anyone who doubts that Republicans would fill a Supreme Court vacancy in 2020 is being incredibly naive.
Rich Lowry puts preferred outcomes over constitutional process.
While Democrats debated among themselves about health care plans that will likely never become law, Republicans were pushing forward with judicial confirmations.
Ruth Bader Ginsburg isn’t very impressed by the proposals made by several liberal politicians lately to increase the size of the Supreme Court to counterbalance the conservative tilt created by the Gorsuch and Kavanaugh confirmations.
Joe Biden recently said that he’d consider nominating Merrick Garland again if there were a Supreme Court vacancy while he was President. Don’t count on it.
President Trump’s first Supreme Court appointment has joined the liberal bloc on several cases.