Senator Lindsey Graham, the chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, said he would find out whether officials at the F.B.I. and the Justice Department tried oust President Trump.
We’re already living in Phyllis Schlafly’s nightmare.
Here is a breakdown of some of the biggest stories in the nation’s capital.
The president decides that fulfilling a campaign promise is more important than respecting the separation of powers.
The president’s actions prompted Andrew G. McCabe to order the team digging into Russia’s election interference to investigate whether Mr. Trump had obstructed justice by firing James B. Comey.
The former deputy F.B.I. director, in a “60 Minutes” interview that will air fully on Sunday, said top department officials had considered recruiting cabinet members to invoke the 25th Amendment.
Lawmakers approved measures that would allow the president to stay in power for an additional 12 years, enshrining the military’s dominance in politics.
Rebecca Sandefur believes America needs a new model for handling everyday legal issues.
Our coverage of conditions at the Metropolitan Detention Center — where there was failing heat and electricity during some of the coldest days in years — started with a desperate, anonymous tip.
The Declaration of Sentiments and Resolutions, which accused men of “repeated injuries and usurpations” against women, was an attempt to write women back into history.
The chief justice, a student of legal rules governing precedent, balances guarding his court’s legitimacy against his generally conservative impulses.
Alabama allows a Christian chaplain to be present in its execution chamber but excluded a Muslim imam. The inmate, Domineque Ray, was executed Thursday night.
The A.C.L.U.’s Criminal Law Reform Project cites dereliction of duty by state and local governments.
As the cases inch toward trial, the conspiracy theorist faces the possibility that he will have to be deposed and provide business records.
If Trump betrays his most loyal supporters, he’ll deserve his fate.
An enrolled Republican and a civil libertarian, he said the Bill of Rights guaranteed both the freedom to have an abortion and the freedom to own a gun.
The judge, who sits in Manhattan, plans to visit the Metropolitan Detention Center to investigate complaints of deteriorating conditions.
The federal judiciary charges 10 cents a page to see electronic court records. Retired judges and civil rights groups say access should be free.
African-American women were written out of the history of the woman suffrage movement. As the centennial of the 19th Amendment approaches, it’s time for a new look at the past.
More than a thousand inmates at a federal jail in Brooklyn are said to have had limited heat and power for at least this week, when the temperature plummeted to 2 degrees in New York.
Help us better understand the trade-offs and obstacles that associates encounter while trying to become partners in their firms.
More than 100,000 women are resolving claims against companies that made pelvic mesh products to treat urinary problems. Lawyers have found ways to take big chunks of their payouts.
Inmates maintain they have been locked in their cells with limited heat and electricity for more than a week, defense lawyers say. The warden’s office denies the claim.
The Constitution guarantees poor defendants a lawyer. It doesn’t say the lawyer will have enough time to actually work their cases.
An obscure New York City gun case could tempt the justices to make broad pronouncements about a right they haven’t addressed in a decade.
Readers discuss an article about the all-white and predominantly male class of partners at Paul, Weiss.
Paul, Weiss is more diverse at its top ranks than most of its peers. But its recent promotions underscored how far big firms have to go to elevate women and people of color.
The Parliament will vote on a pact changing the name of Greece’s neighbor to North Macedonia. But many Greeks say the change does not go far enough.
Mr. Weinstein has started to assemble a “dream team” of powerhouse lawyers to handle his sexual assault case, most of whom have represented celebrity clients.
It is the court’s first Second Amendment case in nearly a decade and most likely means the court will start exploring and perhaps expanding gun rights.
A century ago, Irish nationalists broke from Britain — and set the mold for decades of independence movements.
Two years ago, the court struck down a ban on disparaging trademarks. Now, in a case about a clothing line’s name, it will consider what to do about scandalous ones.