Alison Klayman and Marie Therese Guirgis, the director and producer, respectively, of the upcoming documentary film "The Brink," fill you in on all you need to know about their "behind the curtain" documentary on polarizing figure Steve Bannon. Then George Shipley, an Austin, Texas-based political consultant, joins the discussion to weigh in on Beto-mania in the wake of O'Rourke's announcement to run for president in 2020.
Weld has special credentials to make that judgment: As a young lawyer, he served on the staff of the House Judiciary Committee that voted to impeach Nixon, spending five months researching a memo that laid out the legal grounds to remove a president.
Congressman Jamie Raskin, D-Md., a member of the House Oversight Committee, joins co-hosts Michael Isikoff and Daniel Klaidman on this week’s episode of “Skullduggery.” They discuss everything that took place during the Michael Cohen public hearing, from why Raskin believes campaign finance charges aren’t grounds for impeachment to emoluments, Trump’s tax returns and whether or not Cohen is now a credible witness. Raskin also answers the question “Will we ever get to see the Mueller report?”
Journalist Zach Everson and Rep. Don Beyer of Virginia join this week’s episode of “Skullduggery TV” to discuss what really goes on at the Trump International Hotel in Washington, D.C., as well as what the congressman, fresh off his trip to South America, learned about migration — and if we’ll ever get to see the president’s taxes. Yahoo News’ own Hunter Walker fills in as co-host alongside Michael Isikoff.
Rep. Don Beyer is a member of the powerful House Committee on Ways and Means, which has the power to obtain a copy of President Trump’s tax returns thanks to an obscure law that’s almost a century old.
Mimi Rocah and Joon Kim, two former Southern District of New York prosecutors analyze the office’s investigation of Donald Trump and the Trump Organization alongside co-hosts Michael Isikoff and Dan Klaidman.
In this episode of "Skullduggery TV," co-hosts Michael Isikoff and Dan Klaidman welcome Harold Koh, former legal adviser to the State Department, to discuss his recently published “Reader’s Guide" to the 25th Amendment and its possible application to the current president. Then Roger McNamee, early investor in Facebook and managing director of Elevation Partners, joins the show to discuss the fallout from the social media giant, which he details in great depth throughout the course of his new book, "Zucked."
In this episode of "Skullduggery TV,” co-hosts Michael Isikoff and Dan Klaidman welcome on-again off-again Trump supporter Ann Coulter joins to dish on Trump, the immigration issue and the 2020 election.
In this episode of "Skullduggery TV,” co-hosts Michael Isikoff and Dan Klaidman welcome Jerome Corsi, a potential key witness in the Mueller investigation, to discuss his current relationship with Roger Stone. Next, on-again off-again Trump supporter Ann Coulter joins to dish on Trump, the immigration issue and the 2020 election.
Ann Coulter says that President Trump was elected to build a wall on the United States' border, and that he can decide to build one by executive fiat, without waiting for the approval of Congress.
On Dec. 11, 2018, "Skullduggery" spoke with Randy Credico, a crucial figure in the recent Roger Stone indictment, to discuss his connection with Roger Stone, Julian Assange and how he anticipates the special counsel’s report to unfold.
“Skullduggery,” co-hosts Michael Isikoff and Dan Klaidman welcome two filmmakers to the podcast. First up, Jonathan Alter, journalist (and co-director of the upcoming HBO documentary “Breslin and Hamil: Deadline Artists”), for a discussion about the latest developments in the Trump-Russia story, including the recent BuzzFeed article that was criticized by special counsel Robert Mueller. Then writer, director and comedian Adam McKay joins us to talk about his Oscar-nominated film “Vice,” his take on the life and times of former Vice President Dick Cheney.
Minnesota Sen. Amy Klobuchar — a member of the Senate Judiciary Committee and prospective Democratic candidate for president in 2020 — says it is “very difficult to imagine” she will vote to confirm nominee William Barr as attorney general in light of his refusal to commit to releasing special counsel Robert Mueller’s report on the Russia investigation. While saying she still wants to finish reviewing the transcript of this week’s confirmation hearing before making a final decision, she criticized the nominee for his equivocation during this week’s confirmation hearing on two key issues relating to the Russia probe. “He wouldn’t say he would follow the ethics advice of career lawyers in the department when it came to recusal regarding the Russia investigation, and also he didn’t 100 percent commit — not even 80 percent commit — to making the report public,” Klobuchar said.
A former top U.S. military commander criticized President Trump for turning his visit to an Iraqi air base into a “political rally” that improperly used U.S. troops for partisan purposes.
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.