Robert Mueller’s investigation is showy and politically important, but it is not unique. It embodies our administrative state.
Sen. Charles Grassley, the chair of the Senate Judiciary Committee, sent a seven-page, single-spaced letter posing 16 questions to Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein.
As we enter the second year of Robert Mueller’s sprawling investigation, Hanlon’s Razor teaches us to ‘Never attribute to malice that which is adequately explained by stupidity.’
In his obsessive pursuit of President Trump, Robert Mueller has deprived Trump of his right to the counsel of his choice. Setting this precedent for Trump sets it for everyone.
Beyond the news that Robert Mueller’s charges against Paul Manafort were unrelated to Russian meddling, the government only decided to indict Manafort after Mueller took over.
The alleged lack of evidence would be in sharp contrast to the repeated leaks from anonymous but highly placed government officials that led to the appointment of a special counsel.
President Trump could warn Congress that if it overrides his veto of the special counsel bill, he would fire not only the special counsel, but also a slew of commissioners.
The national media has been reporting on the Comey memos as if they’d perused them within an inch of their lives way back in spring of 2017.
Establishment DC types who reflexively defend Mueller haven’t explained how they came to trust him so completely. It’s a question worth asking given the bumpy historical record of Mueller’s tenure as FBI director.
If the FBI raid on Donald Trump’s lawyer is about what we think it’s about, we could be living through a rerun of the Clinton impeachment crisis.
Whether someone is a ‘target’ as opposed to a ‘subject’ of an investigation is a distinction without a difference.
There’s just one approach you have to take if you’re a member of the media: undying fealty to Robert Mueller, no questions asked. Democracy dies in darkness, as we all know.
Considering the ongoing political siege against the administration, appointing a special counsel looks like an unnecessary risk that could turn into a major blunder.
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