Special Counsel Robert Mueller's report on his inquiry into Russia's role in the 2016 US election detailed a series of actions by President Donald Trump to impede the probe, raising questions about whether he committed the crime of obstruction of justice.
While Washington and the media are preoccupied with the Comey hearings, what else is going on that we’re not hearing about? Or, ought to be paying closer attention to?
Russians think "this is all nonsense coming out of Washington."
Reports suggest the White House is reeling from the latest explosive developments.
The Trump administration immediately denied the report, which the New York Times sourced to an internal memo shared by a Comey associate.
At the risk of sounding disinterested or unconcerned about yet another bizarre and brazen act by President Donald Trump, which raises myriad questions about his motivations, particularly as it relates to the investigation about the role Russia may have played in our presidential elections, good riddance to James Comey. Trump’s flagrant and foul dismissal, notwithstanding, Comey should have taken a seat, several seats, a while ago.
Trump's shock dismissal of James Comey — the man overseeing federal investigations into suspected Kremlin interference in the 2016 vote — has sparked a political firestorm in Washington and plunged his young presidency in turmoil.
Jeffrey Rosen, a professor of law at George Washington University and president of the National Constitution Center in Philadelphia, says President Donald Trump was acting within his authority when he dismissed FBI director James Comey.
Journalists and academics across the globe see alarming parallels between the US and deeply troubled countries whose leaders go after those who investigate them.
Our country is at a crossroads, and the right path forward must not include Donald Trump as president.
Comey played a controversial role in the 2016 presidential election. His firing is sure to send shockwaves through Washington.