What do the transgender whistleblower Chelsea Manning, the 1950s Soviet spy Julius Rosenberg, and former president Donald Trump all have in common?
The answer, according to a now-public search warrant for the FBI's extraordinary raid on Mr Trump's Florida home of Mar-a-Lago on Monday, is that all four have been investigated under suspicion of violating the Espionage Act of 1917.
Paperwork unsealed by a federal judge on Friday says the FBI were looking for items that might violate the Act, which regulates the handling of confidential documents relating to national security.
Most often used against spies, whistleblowers, and government employees who leak documents to journalists, the Espionage Act carries a maximum sentence of ten years in prison.
So what exactly is Mr Trump being investigated for?
A contentious law with roots in First World War paranoia
The Espionage Act is a controversial and often contested law that dates from America's entry into the First World War against Germany in 1917.
Even before joining the conflict, President Woodrow Wilson had urged Congress to crack down on immigrant groups and radical political movements that he claimed had "poured the poison of disloyalty into the very arteries of our national life".
At the time, German-Americans were a large and influential ethnic group, with those born in Germany comprising 2.7 per cent of the US population and 18.5 per cent of the foreign-born population according to the census of 1910.
Over 27 per cent of the nation's "foreign white stock" spoke German as their mother tongue. There were German-language schools, churches, and newspapers throughout the country, which faced backlash from English-speaking groups.
Passed just two months after Wilson joined the war, and bolstered one year later in 1918, the Espionage Act criminalised many forms of dissent against the war, leading to jail sentences against speech-makers, leafleteers, film-makers, and newspaper editors.
The act's more radical provisions were dismantled after the war, but other parts remain in force – including those listed in Section 793 of the US Code of Laws, which bans citizens from leaking or mishandling information relating to "national defence".
Since then, the Act has been used to prosecute the Soviet spies Julius and Ethel Rosenberg, the Pentagon Papers whistleblower Daniel Ellsberg, National Security Agency leakers Edward Snowden and Chelsea Manning, and various other people who leaked US government secrets to journalists, the public, or other nation states.
What does the Espionage Act ban?
US Code Section 793 forbids various forms of obtaining, leaking, or failing to properly look after "information respecting the national defence".
For example, it forbids anyone to acquire any information about US national security facilities if they intend or have reason to believe that the information might be used "to the injury of the United States or the advantage of any foreign nation".
The Act also bans people lawfully entrusted with defence information that could harm the US from giving it to any unauthorised person, or from "wilfully retaining" it and failing to deliver it "to the officer entitled to receive it".
Another provision, wider in scope, makes it a crime for anyone trusted with such information (such as presidents) to let it be "removed from its proper place of custody", lost, stolen, or otherwise waylaid "through gross negligence".
The same provision requires officials who become aware of such an incident to "make prompt report to his superior officer", although it is unclear who Mr Trump's "superior officer" would be in this case.
We don't yet know which of these provisions the FBI is investigating, but some reports have claimed agents were searching for documents with the highest levels of secrecy classification, or even documents "relating to nuclear weapons".
What could happen to Donald Trump now?
The FBI's investigation is in its early stages, and Mr Trump has claimed he is being wrongly persecuted.
"This raid of President Trump’s home was not just unprecedented, but unnecessary – and now they are leaking lies and innuendos to try to explain away the weaponisation of government against their dominant political opponent," said a spokesman.
On Friday, using his own social media app Truth Social, Mr Trump declared: “Number one, it was all declassified. Number two, they didn’t need to ‘seize’ anything... it was in secured storage, with an additional lock put on as per their request."
If prosecuted and convicted, Mr Trump could be fined or imprisoned for up to 10 years, as well as forfeiting any property bought with proceeds of the crime.
A conviction could potentially prevent him from holding political office again, not only because of the reputational damage but because the Fourteenth Amendment to the US constitution bans candidates who "have engaged in insurrection or rebellion against [the US], or given aid or comfort to the enemies thereof".
When the Socialist German-American journalist and former congressman Victor Berger was elected to a second term in 1918, Congress refused to seat him because he had been sentenced to 20 years in jail under the Espionage Act.
However, with Mr Trump's Republican allies rallying to his defence – and promising to investigate the way the FBI have treated him – who knows where this saga could end?