Former FBI chief James Comey says there are many incidents that prove criminal intent on the president's behalf, while Trump continues his attacks on both the author of the report and Comey.
Russia is reacting with an "I told you so" in state media after the conclusion of Special Counsel Robert Mueller's investigation into Moscow's involvement in the US presidential election didn't find evidence of collusion.
"We are going to initiate investigations into abuses of power, into corruption and into obstruction of justice," the chairman of the House committee, Rep. Jerrold Nadler, D-N.Y. said. "We will do everything we can to get that evidence."
Senator Lindsey Graham was reacting to former FBI deputy director Andrew McCabe's comments that US President Trump might have committed a crime in handling the Russia probe and top officials discussed invoking the 25th Amendment.
As federal prosecutors issued a subpoena seeking documents from Donald Trump's inaugural committee, here's what may lie ahead for him.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation opened an inquiry in 2017 into whether US President Donald Trump was working on behalf of Russia but the probe was soon folded, The New York Times reported.
With his forced resignation, US Defense Secretary Jim Mattis joins a long list of departures from the Trump administration.
Former FBI Director James Comey has also criticised House Republicans for their silence across US President Donald Trump's attacks on the US Justice Department.
House Democrats have expressed disappointment, claiming lawmakers wasted time by focusing on questions concerning Hillary Clinton's emails.
The New York Times and The Washington Post reported that Deputy Attorney-General Rod Rosenstein in May 2017 had suggested secretly recording Trump for evidence of White House dysfunction and using that to formally remove him from power.
US President Donald Trump has stepped up his attack on the federal probe into the alleged meddling in the 2016 presidential election, calling it a “rigged and disgusting witch hunt”.
In an opinion piece in The New York Times, former CIA Director John Brennan said Trump's decision, announced Wednesday, to deny him access to classified information was a desperate attempt to end Mueller's investigation.
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