Neal Katyal, a former deputy and acting solicitor general, told "Skullduggery" that there is indeed a way to indict Trump.
President Trump initially wanted William Barr to be his defense counsel, sources say, but Trump has tapped Barr for an even more important position: attorney general, a post that, if confirmed, would put him in charge of the Mueller investigation.
In October 1987, when George H.W. Bush announced his candidacy for the presidency of the United States, Newsweek magazine ran a cover story titled “Fighting the ‘Wimp Factor.’” The article did not quite come out and declare that Bush was a weakling, and it noted that Bush’s own advisers were worried about the “wimp” label. As the 41st president, Bush was anything but a wimp. In 1991, he had the courage to abandon his own “read my lips” vow and instead raise taxes in the cause of restoring fiscal sanity to the federal budget, left badly out of whack by his predecessor, Ronald Reagan.
Former Trump presidential campaign manager Corey Lewandowski called Michael Cohen a “serial liar” who had “nothing to do with the campaign,” a description contradicted by multiple sources.
The husband of White House counselor Kellyanne Conway describes his role in the Bill Clinton-Paula Jones case, and reveals himself as the source who tipped off Michael Isikoff to the bombshell news that Ken Starr was investigating Clinton’s affair with Monica Lewinsky.
George Conway, the husband of White House counselor Kellyanne Conway, said the GOP has become “a personality cult” under President Trump and that he would “move to Australia” rather than vote for Trump again.
President Trump’s former communications director said his attempts to smooth the White House’s relations with the media failed because of the tone set at the very top.
Jamal Khashoggi's friend Khaled Saffuri tells the Yahoo News podcast "Skullduggery" what the Washington Post columnist may have done to provoke the ire of Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman and the Saudi royal family.
The CIA's former Moscow chief believes the false story of a Russian defector's death was likely part of a plot to kill him.
Rob Goldstone, who set up the 2016 meeting between a Kremlin-linked lawyer and Trump campaign officials, shares his theory.
The ex-Whitewater independent counsel during the Clinton presidency sees parallels with the current president's attacks on Robert Mueller.
Rep. Jamie Raskin says he is gaining support for legislation to create a panel that could remove the president from office.
Michael Cohen’s lawyer Lanny Davis says that members of the Senate Intelligence Committee failed to ask the right “follow-up questions” when his client appeared before the panel last year and therefore failed to elicit crucial answers about President Trump’s prior knowledge of Russian hacking of Democratic emails during the 2016 election.
Former Donald Trump campaign chief Steve Bannon is set to roll out a new political nonprofit aimed at rallying the president’s political base with the message that if Democrats capture control of the House in this fall’s midterms, “they’re going to impeach him,” says a Bannon associate.
“On cyber, there is no clear person and or clear driver, and there is no clear muscle memory,” said Tom Bossert, who served as White House homeland security adviser until last April, in an interview with the Yahoo News podcast Skullduggery.
The top Democrat on the House Intelligence Committee said President Trump showed in Helsinki that he was “prepared to essentially betray the national security interests of the United States.”
Timothy Flanigan, a deputy White House counsel during the George W. Bush administration, told Yahoo News that he sees no reason Brett Kavanaugh should have to recuse himself from cases involving the president who nominated him to SCOTUS.
Watergate senior counsel Philip Lacovara tells Yahoo News that Robert Mueller should have more than enough evidence to act and that any testimony from President Trump would be irrelevant.
A senior Democratic strategist says the first question for President Trump’s nominee for the Supreme Court — before “their rear end hits the chair” — should be whether he or she was asked to pledge loyalty to the president on key issues related to special counsel Robert Mueller’s Russia investigation.
A top Democrat on the House Intelligence Committee says he believes longtime Donald Trump adviser Roger Stone and an associate “lied through their teeth” when they testified before his panel and they both should be investigated for perjury. Swalwell focused on recent revelations that, at Caputo’s instigation, Stone met during the 2016 campaign in Florida with a Russian immigrant and sometime FBI informant named Henry Greenberg who offered “dirt” on Hillary Clinton.
Ben Rhodes details the former president's missteps in dealing with the threat of a Russian propaganda campaign.