Is President Trump the subject or target of an investigation? If he is, would he know?
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Rosenstein’s potential recusal from the Russia Investigation raises a number of important questions, including how much longer he can stay on as Deputy Attorney General and how Associate Attorney General Rachel Brand might supervise the investigation going forward as Acting Attorney General for the matter.
The Deep State is not out to get the President. In fact, it doesn't really exist.
President Trump’s alleged blocking of members of the public on Twitter on what appear to be viewpoint-based considerations, preventing them from reading his tweets and responding to them, raises serious constitutional issues.
An analysis of the Ninth Circuit's decision in the travel ban case.
A summary of the opinion.
Questions have arisen about the applicable ethics rules that govern Kasowitz’s representation of Trump, and whether any of those rules may have been violated. Below I sketch the governing ethics framework and address some questions raised by the conduct reported to date.
Trump's private attorney seems to be running afoul of the rules of professional conduct.
James Comey's testimony portrays an administration confronted with a grave issue—the President’s failure to observe norms and institutional boundaries—but no apparently effective process or implementation of norms for dealing with the potential for reoccurrences.
President Trump's choice of the bomb-throwing New York corporate attorney Marc Kasowitz as his outside counsel in the Russia matter is already creating problems for the President.