The charges do not involve President Trump or his campaign, but they compound the legal problems for Mr. Manafort, his former campaign chairman.
President Trump attacked his own attorney general on Wednesday, asking in a Twitter post why Jeff Sessions has not been investigating Democrats for Russian interference in the 2016 election.
The Russian email hacking mattered. Their troll army is a phantom menace.
The indictment secured by the special counsel makes it clear that Facebook was used extensively in the campaign to disrupt the 2016 election. How did Russia do it?
President Trump suggested that the Obama administration did not do enough to prevent the Kremlin’s influence campaign.
Beyond facilitating a $130,000 payment to silence a pornographic film actress, Donald Trump’s lawyer spent years making aggressive behind-the-scenes efforts to protect him.
With imperfect English and tireless posting on Facebook and Twitter, Russian trolls summoned Americans to rallies, praised Donald J. Trump and played on political divisions.
The charges against 13 Russians have injected a new twist into a debate that has consumed the political universe since the final hours of election night: How did Trump do it?
Rob Goldman, Facebook vice president for ads, tweeted about Russia’s disinformation effort. President Trump then cited him. We fact-checked Mr. Goldman.
It does not take much to get Americans to turn against one another. Partisan polarization was well underway before Moscow got involved.
The Russia indictment shows that black folks had unwanted hands on their backs, nudging them toward apathy.
The president unleashed a two-day Twitter tirade that was unusually angry and defiant even by his standards.
Here are eight times President Trump has rejected or otherwise doubted that Moscow had a role in interfering with the 2016 presidential election.
The special counsel’s indictment detailed how crucial Facebook and Instagram were to the Russian campaign to disrupt the presidential election.
The indictment does not allege collusion but reveals in painstaking detail how Russians posed as American activists to boost Mr. Trump’s campaign.
The indictments of 13 Russians for interfering in the 2016 election are a wakeup call for all Americans.
The committee, which raised a record $107 million, detailed its finances in a tax filing, revealing that it donated less than expected to charity.
This is the politics of the petty, where people dance and shout as the republic burns.
In a lesson in unintended consequences, a voting overhaul in California could end up keeping Democrats off the ballot in two battleground districts.
Michael D. Cohen, who worked as a counsel to the Trump Organization for more than a decade, said he was not reimbursed for the 2016 payment.
Senator Bob Corker of Tennessee is having second thoughts about retiring. But without President Trump’s support, he is unlikely to win the nomination.
Mark Mazzetti, our Washington investigations editor, answers readers’ questions about the Russia inquiry.
Since taking up its Russia inquiry last year, the committee, once an oasis of country-first cooperation in a divided Congress, has descended into dysfunction.
Trump’s tactics are basic branding.
As President Trump prepares to speak at the National Prayer Breakfast, conservative religious leaders have hailed the president’s first-year agenda as their own.
Why Trump-fearing conservatives aren’t obliged to vote like Democrats.
China’s economic success lays bare an uncomfortable historical truth: No one who preaches ‘free trade’ really practices it.
Representative Trey Gowdy’s words matter to Republicans, so when he said the Russia memo did not absolve President Trump, it undercut the White House.
Trump will never put the country above himself.
Though President Trump said the highly contentious memo proved his innocence, it did nothing to clear him of either collusion or obstruction.
It gives us too little information to make a conclusion about whether the government abused the surveillance laws.
A memo by House Republicans didn’t live up to its billing, but the tactics used to stoke doubts about law enforcement could have a lingering impact on the Russia investigation.
The former campaign adviser was once dismissed by a White House that is now using him to discredit the F.B.I.
The memo released Friday provides little evidence to cast doubt on the origins of the Russia investigation, and instead reads like a greatest hits collection of Republican talking points.
Since Republicans are now on board with greater transparency, surely they’ll be eager to release more information to the public.
“When that many smart people produce a television show, it’s bound to make some startling ‘predictions,’” one writer said.
Mr. Trump and the G.O.P. lawmakers behind the soon-to-be released Nunes memo are harming the nation in ways that could be difficult to reverse.
As far as the president’s immigration plan goes, they are damned if they do and damned if they don’t.
Robert S. Mueller III, the special counsel, has pressed witnesses about a statement hastily written last summer aboard Air Force One and wants to know more from President Trump.
As the president looks ahead to the 2020 campaign, law firms responding to the Russia inquiry continue to receive payments from re-election committees.
On Andrew McCabe and the memo, Trump is misusing the power of the presidency.
Disregarding Justice Department warnings, the House Intelligence Committee will release a secret memo questioning the origins of the Russia investigation.
Mrs. Clinton’s campaign manager at the time recommended that she fire the adviser, Burns Strider. Instead, Mr. Strider was docked several weeks of pay and ordered to undergo counseling.
Amateur candidates can refresh government — but they can also magnify polarization and dysfunction.
Facebook and Twitter need to realize that “fake news” and hateful content can be homegrown, too.
His successful deployment of “truthful hyperbole” has got people thinking.
Was there a conspiracy on the part of Trump’s inner circle to mislead federal officials?