Could a short and concise Mueller report just end up being a road map for further investigations into Trump officials and the 2016 election? We talk to Nelson Cunningham and Jill Colvin.
Stone avoids jail time, but the federal judge he attacked online put the hammer down tightening a gag order on a man who lives to talk. Plus, why was fmr. Trump lawyer Michael Cohen on Capitol Hill today? We're joined by Joyce Vance, Peter Baker, and Josh Gerstein.
In a TRMS Special Report, Rachel Maddow shares newly published documents revealing former Vice President Spiro Agnew appealed to the Saudi crown prince for millions of dollars to support what he described as a Zionist conspiracy against him.
A new lawsuit filed on behalf of the county of El Paso, Texas argues that Trump's national emergency declaration to build a wall is unconstitutional with the most high-powered legal team that has joined this fight. Co-counsel Laurence Tribe says he's never had an opponent quite as helpful as Trump, whose public statements undermine his case for a national emergency. Lawrence also discusses with co-counsel Stuart Gerson.
Pres. Trump's former lawyer will testify before three Congressional committees next week as the White House braces for the Mueller report. Rep. Jim Himes of the Intelligence Committee previews Cohen's testimony and Rep. Hakeem Jeffries says Dems might subpoena the Mueller report if it is not made public.
Walter Dellinger, former assistant attorney general for the Office of Legal Counsel, tells Rachel Maddow that the Justice Department policy that a sitting president cannot be indicted is "shaky" and not "at all solid."
Rachel Maddow alerts viewers to sentencing dates set in March in both of the Paul Manafort cases, but also Robert Mueller's sentencing memo in Manafort's D.C. case is expected Friday and could contain new revelations about Mueller's work.
Rachel Maddow looks back at the context of the 1973 Department of Justice memo that serves as part of the basis for the conventional wisdom that a sitting president cannot be indicted, and shares insights from former Justice Department official J.T. Smith, who says the matter should be reconsidered.
Rachel Maddow shows the zeal with which Donald Trump's attorney Rudy Giuliani has pushed the message to the media that Donald Trump can't be indicted as a sitting president because of "Justice Department rules."
On Thursday, the North Carolina State Board of Elections voted unanimously to order a new election, claiming November’s results in the 9th congressional district were tainted by ballot fraud.