How might Congress obtain memos drafted by former FBI Director James Comey chronicling his interactions with President Trump, and can Trump do anything to stop them?
Helen Klein Murillo is a student at Harvard Law School, where she is an editor of the Harvard Law Review. Helen holds a B.A. in Political Science and Spanish from the University of California, Irvine.
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Congress has two basic choices when someone refuses to comply with a subpoena: let it go or pursue contempt remedies.
The New York Times is reporting that President Donald Trump asked then-FBI Director James Comey to drop the FBI’s investigation into former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn—a story that dramatically raises the stakes on the question of whether Trump's pattern of behavior constitutes obstruction of justice.
Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court Approves New Targeting and Minimization Procedures: A Summary
A summary of the trove of documents related to FISA targeting and minimization procedures released by the Office of the Director of National Intelligence, including a lengthy April 26, 2017 Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court (FISC) memorandum order and opinion approving the new and amended targeting and minimization procedures.
This afternoon, President Trump signed a long-awaited executive order on cybersecurity, titled “Strengthening the Cybersecurity of Federal Networks and Critical Infrastructure.” This post will walk through the three substantive sections of the order.
The ongoing DOJ IG investigation into Comey's handling of the Clinton email investigation and DOJ Inspector General Michael Horowitz himself are about to assume center stage in the Comey firing drama.
FBI Director James Comey was abruptly fired yesterday by President Trump, the New York Times reports. Today the Times reports that Comey had requested significant additional resources for the Russia probe just days before the firing.