In a radio interview this morning, U.S. Sen. Cory Gardner denied that he traveled to a meeting at a swanky Georgia resort over the weekend in a last ditch effort to stop Donald Trump from becoming the GOP presidential nominee.
Congress followed up their recent five-week vacation with almost two whole weeks of actually doing their jobs, so to reward themselves they're now going to take off on another vacation. Until mid-November.
Facing a sentence of 20 additional years in prison recommended by Bush Justice Department holdovers, former Alabama Gov. Don Siegelman has finally taken off the gloves against his prosecutors and the judge.
In the case of former Alabama Governor Don Siegelman, Department of Justice officials look like they're exaggerating to block justice and to protect themselves.
You might not want to be Don Siegelman today. But would you like to be one of those who led his prosecution?
The plight of litigants who face a biased judge is illustrated by the track record of one prominent Alabama federal judge, as well by major recent decisions requiring new trials in West Virginia and Georgia courts.
One of the most experienced federal judges in recent Alabama history is denouncing the U.S. Justice Department prosecution of former Alabama Gov. Don Siegelman.
The Alabama federal judge who presided over the 2006 corruption trial of the state's former governor holds a grudge against the defendant for helping to expose the judge's own alleged corruption six years ago.
Welcome to the ethically challenged courtroom of Judge Mark Fuller, who waited 18 months before providing defendants with the trial transcript necessary before filing any appeal.
If Mr. Rove had no involvement, as he claims, in the political prosecution of Don Siegelman, then why does he not appear before Congress and testify under oath?