The 2-1 ruling went against the president, who was seeking to block a subpoena for documents, including tax returns, held by his accounting firm.
“These people are such intellectual heavyweights," Giuliani, the president's personal attorney, told Fox's Sean Hannity.
Democrats paint the resolution as "civil contempt," but it's actually another incremental step.
"No other bank would lend him money. We want to understand that relationship," the congresswoman tells Chris Hayes.
A federal judge said Monday that the president cannot block a House subpoena to Mazars USA, an accounting firm for Trump and his businesses.
Trump's legal team may end up delaying investigations with their weak argument, which could be a win in itself.
The Trump administration is escalating its standoff with Congress. Speaker Pelosi decidedly is not.
The president's son struck a deal Tuesday with the Senate Intelligence Committee for a private, limited interview, according to The New York Times.
The Senate Intelligence Committee subpoenaed President Donald Trump's eldest son last week.
David Jolly called out Republicans in Congress for defending the president's son amid reports of a new subpoena.
The former White House counsel was asked to turn over documents by Tuesday.
The attorney general’s failure to comply with a subpoena "leaves us no choice," said Rep. Jerry Nadler, chair of the House Judiciary Committee.
Democrats might have to use long-dormant congressional powers to fight back.
“We have an obligation to read the full report, and the Department of Justice has an obligation to provide it, in its entirely, without delay," Chairman Jerrold Nadler said.
The acting attorney general said the House Judiciary Committee took an "unnecessary and premature step of authorizing a subpoena."
Company wants to file appeal under secret seal; reporters are arguing that case should be made public.
U.S. Attorney William McSwain of Philadelphia, who issued the subpoenas, wants to know if priests, bishops, seminarians or others committed any federal crimes.
A new broad request for voter information in North Carolina is raising alarm bells.
“If Mueller tries to subpoena us, we’re going to court."