Desktop notifications are on | Turn off
Get breaking news alerts from The Washington Post
Turn on desktop notifications?
Randall D. Eliason teaches white-collar criminal law at George Washington University Law School. He blogs at Sidebarsblog.com.
He's only following standard Justice Department practice.
Presidential interpreters must not be forced to testify.
What remains to be seen is whether the collusion was also a crime.
A robust investigation into President Trump’s ties to Russia continues — and the administration’s legal peril based on those ties continues to grow.
The latest salvo from the special counsel suggests the White House should be very uneasy.
It’s entirely possible the probe will end with charges of a coverup, even if there’s no crime.
Trump’s former campaign chairman is just the latest to learn the folly of trying to pull the wool over the special counsel’s eyes.
There are safeguards in place to protect the special counsel.
It has been a quiet couple of months. But once the election is over, there may be plenty of action from the special counsel’s office.
There is plenty of bad, immoral or unethical behavior that is not criminal.