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By Lindsay Whitehurst, Associated Press
The Justice Department is reviewing a batch of potentially classified documents found in the Washington office space of President Joe Biden's former institute, the White House said Monday.
By Zeke Miller, Associated Press
The House committee investigating the Capitol riot will hold its final meeting Monday, wrapping up its year-and-a-half-long inquiry by asking the Justice Department to investigate potential crimes.
By Farnoush Amiri, Associated Press
A New York jury has found the Trump Organization guilty of 17 counts of criminal tax fraud for a scheme top executives used to dodge personal income taxes. The verdict comes as a separate investigation into the former president's illegitimate…
In our news wrap Saturday, COP27 climate talks inched closer to a deal to create a disaster fund for vulnerable nations, FIFA's head scolded critics of World Cup host Qatar, APEC wrapped up meetings in Bangkok, heavy snow fell in…
On Friday, U.S. Attorney General Merrick Garland tapped longtime federal prosecutor Jack Smith as special counsel to head up investigations involving former President Donald Trump. Smith's appointment came three days after Trump launched his third run for the White House.
By Eric Tucker, Meg Kinnard, Associated Press
The appointment of a special counsel to oversee the remainder of two significant investigations related to former President Donald Trump focuses fresh attention on the role such prosecutors have played in modern American history.
By Eric Tucker, Associated Press
Donald Trump has officially declared himself a candidate for president, but that won't shield him from the same criminal investigations that confront him as an ordinary citizen.
By Michael Balsamo, Associated Press
Such monitoring occurs regularly on Election Day. This year, it comes as civil rights groups and the federal government have raised alarm over potential voter intimidation at some polling places and ballot boxes.
The Justice Department says reports of people watching ballot boxes in Arizona, sometimes armed or wearing ballistic vests, raise serious concerns about voter intimidation as it steps into a lawsuit over the monitoring.
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