United States Senate Committee on the Judiciary
"Foreign countries should stay out of American elections," the Republican senator said.
Democrats asked Steven Menashi, a White House legal aide, what he knew about the president's potentially impeachable offenses. He didn't respond.
Senate Democrats are asking judicial nominee Steven Menashi, a White House legal aide, what he's known about the bombshell whistleblower complaint.
Steven Menashi, a White House aide with a record of denouncing feminism and diversity, is on track to become a lifetime federal judge.
Tennessee attempted to pass the same bill during this year’s legislative session but stopped short when lawmakers realized it would result in the state losing costly court battles.
FBI Director Christopher Wray said white supremacist violence motivates the majority of these cases the bureau investigates.
The comedian had blasted lawmakers who skipped a hearing on the bill to maintain aid for first responders.
Howard Nielson was also one of the guys behind George W. Bush’s torture memos. He’s about to be a lifetime federal judge.
The MSNBC host thinks the South Carolina senator is running scared ahead of his 2020 reelection bid.
But how serious is Speaker Nancy Pelosi?
The president said last week that he would let Attorney General William Barr decide the matter.
The rejection of oversight is the latest and perhaps most high-profile example of the new normal in the Trump era.
The House speaker accused the attorney general of a "deadly serious" transgression one day after he sat in front of the Senate Judiciary Committee.
The attorney general’s cancellation meant he would avoid another round of sharp questioning.
The "Late Show" host joins the proceedings in this spoof video.
The president defended the attorney general, who testified earlier in the day at a contentious Senate hearing, after several Democrats said Barr should resign.
Sen. Mazie Hirono (D-Hawaii) called the attorney general a liar, and told him to his face that he had "betrayed" Americans' trust.
The attorney general repeatedly claimed the special counsel was more concerned about media reports than the four-page summary he released in March.
What he told the Senate Judiciary Committee Wednesday morning does not align with what is in the Mueller report.