We dig into the highly anticipated findings of the special counsel’s two-year investigation.
Wednesday on the NewsHour, Attorney General William Barr testified before the Senate Judiciary Committee in a hearing about the Mueller report that grew contentious at times. Plus: Analysis and political response to Barr’s Senate committee appearance, what’s next for Venezuela's opposition, a Facebook overhaul, at home with a congressional freshman and NASA’s plan to return to the moon.
Attorney General William Barr did two strange things between the time he received special counsel Robert Mueller's report on Russian interference in the 2016 election and when he released it to Congress and the public.
If some of the revelations in Robert S. Mueller III’s redacted report sound familiar, it’s because many of them were previously published by The New York Times and other news outlets.
They were able to define “collusion” to benefit themselves. Don’t let them twist meanings again with their “spying” investigation.
We can’t see behind the bars. But we can see where they are — and why they’re there.
After the release of Mueller’s report this week, the panelists discussed what the report reveals, the questions it raises, and the impact it may have on the Trump presidency.
The attorney general turned a report of nearly 400 pages into a four-page summary. Members of the special counsel’s team say something was lost.
The special counsel came to no conclusion on whether President Trump illegally obstructed justice. The attorney general, a recent political appointee, stepped in.
What does the Mueller report say? The attorney general offered an early glimpse.
The investigation that has consumed the country and cast a shadow over the Trump presidency for almost two years has come to a close.
Members of the special counsel’s team have told associates that their findings are more troubling for President Trump than the attorney general indicated.
We look at how President Trump’s nominee for attorney general navigated the first day of his confirmation hearings.
We look at whether the changing of the guard at the Justice Department could also alter its often-acrimonious relationship with the president.