Special counsel Robert Mueller III was supposed to clear up whether Trump obstructed justice. Instead he outlined 10 times when Trump may have crossed the line, but then kicked the issue to Congress. So here are some questions lawmakers should ask when Barr testifies.
The Mueller report fuels Democratic Party activists' drive to unseat the president, but challenges candidates' efforts to craft a campaign message that is not just anti-Trump rhetoric.
Special counsel Robert S. Mueller III's report revealed a pervasive culture of lying in the White House, with senior government officials routinely mangling the truth to serve President Trump.
President Trump blasted special counsel Robert S. Mueller III’s report as “total bullshit,” while the chairman of the House Judiciary Committee issued a subpoena for the unredacted report and its underlying materials.
The Mueller report’s mixed conclusion — describing President Trump’s efforts to obstruct justice without a making a recommendation on charges — made for a perplexing outcome and left legal experts divided.
Special counsel Robert S. Mueller III didn't establish that President Trump's campaign conspired with the Russians. But he clearly showed that campaign officials knew they were benefiting from Moscow's illegal and covert operation.
In the end, Robert S. Mueller III – who was denounced ceaselessly by President Trump and his backers for supposedly waging a “witch hunt” – wound up sparing the president with what may have been his most consequential decision as the special counsel – a subpoena.
Although some information was redacted, we’re finally able to read the final report from special counsel Robert S. Mueller III. Here are the highlights.
The Mueller report is inconclusive on obstruction. But it paints a clear picture of a president whose fears and insecurities prompted reactions that made his situation worse.
Stephen Colbert, Patricia Arquette and Kamala Harris were among celebs and politicians weighing in on Thursday's release of Robert S. Mueller III's redacted report.
Here is the evidence that Robert S. Mueller III collected while investigating whether President Trump obstructed justice. In the end, Mueller didn't reach a conclusion, and Atty. Gen. William Barr decided that Trump had not committed a crime.
Mueller's report reveals more information on Trump's efforts to conceal details of a controversial June 2016 meeting at Trump Tower in New York.
The report from special counsel Robert S. Mueller III is the culmination of an investigation that began in mid-2016 as Russia was meddling in the presidential campaign.
Atty. Gen. William Barr should have postponed his presser until after reporters (and the public) had time to read, or at least skim, the report.
The Justice Department releases a redacted version of Robert S. Mueller III's report in the hotly contested investigation into Trump and his campaign.
House Democrats say it is not enough to receive an edited version of special counsel Robert S. Mueller III's report into Russia and President Trump.
Robert Mueller’s report is released, capping nearly two years of investigation and a sprawling probe that has resulted in charges against 34 people.
At a press conference Thursday, Atty. Gen. William Barr confirmed that Russia did seek to interfere with the 2016 presidential election, but said "the special counsel found no collusion" between the Trump campaign and Russians involved in that effort.
Atty. Gen. William Barr has scheduled a 9:30 a.m. EDT press conference to discuss the impending release of the Mueller report, which will be delivered to congress between 11 a.m. and noon.
Atty. Gen. William Barr tells Congress he plans to release a redacted version of Robert S. Mueller III's report within a week as he testifies in back-to-back congressional hearings.
Special counsel Robert S. Mueller III’s report detailing his investigation of President Trump and Russia’s election interference will be delivered to Congress by mid-April, Attorney General William P. Barr said Friday.
A Justice Department official said more details on the Russia investigation led by special counsel Robert S. Mueller III could be released in "weeks, not months."
Mueller's conclusion that there was no collusion between the Trump campaign and Russia is a victory for the president — and the country — but doesn't dispel concerns about Trump's behavior in office.
Democrats immediately seized on special counsel Robert Mueller's refusal to exonerate President Trump on the question of obstruction of justice, with Rep. Jerrold Nadler pledging to call Attorney General William Barr to testify before the House Judiciary Committee.
Barr's letter to Congress outlines what the attorney general considers the “principal conclusions” from the Russia investigation by Robert S. Mueller III.
Mueller finds no Trump-Russia conspiracy but doesn’t ‘exonerate’ Trump on obstruction, attorney general says
Atty. Gen. William P. Barr tells Congress that President Trump did not conspire with Russia in 2016 and that evidence on obstruction of justice was not conclusive.
While the Mueller report remains secret, Trump allies are depicting the fact there are no new indictments as vindication of the president and Democrats press for full disclosure.
The special counsel has led the highest-profile probe in two decades with nary a public appearance or comment, in contrast to past independent investigators such as Ken Starr.
Atty. Gen. William Barr not ready to share Mueller’s ‘principal conclusions’ in Russia probe with Congress
Atty. Gen. William Barr is reviewing the Russia investigation report submitted by special counsel Robert S. Mueller III.
Special counsel Robert S. Mueller III has turned in his long-anticipated report on the Russia investigation, a milestone in the lengthy political and legal saga that has threatened President Trump’s tenure in the White House and is likely to cloud his legacy.
A timeline of major events — indictments, guilty pleas, courtroom dramas — in the Russia investigation since the appointment of special counsel Robert S. Mueller III.
Even if Mueller discloses no new bombshells in his report on his investigation of Russian meddling in the 2016 election, he has already produced an extraordinary public record of misdeeds.
The move is an attempt to “send a clear signal both to the American people and the Department of Justice” that lawmakers expect to see the full account of Mueller’s work, according to the House Judiciary Committee’s chairman, Rep. Jerrold Nadler (D-N.Y.).
Here’s a guide to who’s been charged, how they’re connected to President Trump, what they’re accused of doing and who’s cooperating with prosecutors.
A White House known for its lack of planning shifts staff and readies a response for the day Mueller delivers his final report on the Russia investigation.
The Washington Post and Simon & Schuster imprint Scribner are planning to release a book version of the Mueller report if it ever becomes public, the publisher announced on Thursday.
'We are going to get to the bottom of this,' said Rep. Adam Schiff, the California Democrat who heads the House Intelligence Committee, vowing the special counsel's report will become public.
In court filings, special counsel Robert S. Mueller III has tracked an elaborate Russian operation that injected chaos into a U.S. presidential election and sought to help Trump win the White House.
Robert S. Mueller III is the anti-Trump, universally respected for his honor and integrity yet so invisible that no recent photo exists in the public record, and his Russia probe has gripped the public imagination for nearly two years. Now it's almost Mueller time and Washington is on high alert.
Justice Department officials are preparing for the end of special counsel Robert Mueller's nearly two-year investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election and believe a confidential report could be issued in coming days, according to people familiar with the discussions.
Nearly everyone special counsel Robert S. Mueller III has charged or targeted in the Russia inquiry so far has spun a web of lies. The only figure of proven probity is Mueller himself, and he hasn’t spoken publicly since taking the job. Unraveling the lies may be his biggest challenge.