The House Judiciary Committee has approved subpoenas for special counsel Robert Mueller’s full report on his Russia investigation.
The House Judiciary Committee will prepare subpoenas this week seeking special counsel Robert Mueller’s full Russia report.
“Saturday Night Live” returned just in time to break down the Mueller report, the summary of it and President Trump’s tweets about it.
Robert Mueller’s almost 400-page findings and analysis of Russian interference in the 2016 election and alleged obstruction of justice by the President may have, as members of Congress fear, heavy redactions.
Barr’s timeline, included in a letter to the chairmen of the House and Senate judiciary committees, sets up a possible showdown with House Democrats, who are insisting they see the full report next week.
Trump’s personal attorney Jay Sekulow told the ABC News podcast “The Investigation” that the president’s legal team has already begun gearing up for vigorous new legal battles in Washington, D.C., and New York.
A senior Russian lawmaker has welcomed the findings of special counsel Robert Mueller’s report on Russian involvement in the U.S. presidential election.
The Justice Department said Sunday that special counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation did not find evidence that President Donald Trump’s campaign “conspired or coordinated” with Russia to influence the 2016 presidential election.
Attorney General William Barr spent Saturday reviewing the special counsel’s confidential report on the Trump-Russia investigation, but Barr’s “principal conclusions” summary for Congress was not coming for at least another day.
House Democrats, anxious about how Trump’s Justice Department will handle the release of Mueller’s findings, are demanding the full report and underlying evidence be publicly released — warning they may use their subpoena power to get the information.
Almost immediately after news broke that special counsel Robert Mueller’s report had been handed over to Attorney General Barr, members of Congress called for the whole report to be made public.
Special counsel Robert Mueller’s 22-month investigation was an often-shocking story about what Russians, Trump campaign associates and others did in the 2016 election so their preferred candidate could win.
Mueller has finished his investigation into Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election and turned over his final report to Attorney General Barr. But it’s unclear how much of Mueller’s full work the public will see — or when it will be released.
When Paul Manafort was sentenced to about four years in federal prison, the backlash was fast and furious on social media, where people outlined other instances in which suspects received harsher punishments for lesser crimes.
“I don’t feel the same way about Mueller,” Ty Cobb said in an extensive interview for the latest episode of ABC News’ podcast The Investigation. “I don’t feel the investigation is a witch hunt.”
Recreating the District in video game form was no small task. Here's how the developers did it.