In their ongoing watch over the legality of the president's actions, constitutional experts are revisiting this tricky question.
Without the investigation—and how it is forcing the president to play defense—the Trump agenda might be closer to full realization.
In a memo to President Trump, former U.S. intelligence officers cite forensic studies that indicate data was leaked (not hacked) by a DNC insider, then doctored to incriminate Russia.
Democrats in Congress and other party leaders are starting to face an emerging reality: The "winning issue" of Russia is a losing issue.
Robert Mueller's investigation is about more than ousting the president. It's about respecting democratic institutions and protecting constitutional norms.
The president has filled his administration with people more loyal to him than they are to America.
Never in U.S. history has the prospect of a president's real and potential business dealings created such an array of conflicts.
Rather than see the president’s actions as another sign of a government unraveling, the mainstream press is largely focused on whether the adversaries are lying.
The attorney general attempted to clear up what he claimed were mischaracterizations of his role in two controversies: Russia's alleged interference in the 2016 election and the firing of James Comey.
The journalist says all "17 intelligence agencies" of the U.S. government agreed on Russian guilt in alleged 2016 election hacking. Former intelligence officials claim that statement is incorrect, but it keeps getting repeated.