It was a banner week for President Trump, who hosted Emmanuel Macron as the Stormy Daniels controversy entered a new phase.
The renowned lawyer is one of Trump's most prominent defenders, to the dismay of liberals.
Why does his story keep changing?
He's in more legal trouble than ever, but political trouble? Less so.
Democrats who want to impeach Trump can learn a lot from the Republicans' failed effort to oust Bill Clinton two decades ago.
A bipartisan bill to protect the special counsel from Trump is gaining traction, but many hurdles remain—including the president himself.
If Trump fires him, the special counsel should reveal everything he's discovered in the Russia investigation.
The move against Trump's lawyer could pose a legal threat to the president.
How both Republicans and Democrats are undermining a crucial constitutional tool to oust an unfit president
On the media's overreaction to news about Robert Mueller's investigation
Why can't Trump attract any of the nation's top lawyers?
How Republicans are enabling the president's assault on the Russia investigation
What happens when the president goes to war with his own spies?
Robert Mueller, Gary Cohn, Stormy Daniels—all are swirling around a presidency that looks more vulnerable by the day.
He got rich by spinning a false narrative about himself. That strategy isn't working in the White House.
The latest indictments suggest a pattern of behavior on the part of Trump and his associates—the kind of pattern that brought down Richard Nixon.
Some journalists are skeptical that Trump colluded with Moscow. Others are true believers. But all should be cautious in their conclusions.
The problem is not that American democracy was hacked, but that it is hackable.
Robert Mueller's indictment shows how foreign operatives conspired to help Trump and hurt Hillary Clinton during the 2016 election.