George Washington University Law Professor Jonathan Turley reacted to Maine Sen. Susan Collins' alma mater considering rescinding an honorary degree over her vote to confirm Justice Brett Kavanaugh.
If Democrats take back control of the House in November's midterm elections, the top Democrats on the House Judiciary Committee wants to open an investigation into Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh.
Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh offered an emphatic defense Thursday against allegations of sexual assault when he was in high school and college.
In the wake of a New York Times report Friday alleging Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein made statements about secretly recording President Trump and invoking the 25th Amendment, law Professor Jonathan Turley said it likely put a strain on an already tough White House relationship.
Legal expert Jonathan Turley said there are three ways a public hearing with Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh and his sexual assault accuser could play out.
Law Professor Jonathan Turley said Wednesday on "America's Newsroom" that if people don't think former Trump attorney Michael Cohen implicating the president is a serious issue, they aren't paying attention.
Law Professor Jonathan Turley reacted to former Trump attorney Michael Cohen pleading guilty to eight charges in federal court in Lower Manhattan, N.Y. Tuesday.
Sen. Mark Warner (D-Va.) reportedly joked about revealing sensitive information about Special Counsel Robert Mueller's Russia probe at a high-dollar retreat on Martha’s Vineyard on Friday.
George Washington University Law Professor Jonathan Turley reacted to testimony before Congress given by FBI Director Chris Wray and DOJ Inspector General Michael E. Horowitz regarding alleged biases in the Clinton email investigation.
Jonathan Turley said it was "really reckless" for Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein to threaten to “subpoena” lawmakers and staff on a Republican-led House committee during a tense meeting earlier this year.
Jonathan Turley agrees with House Intelligence Committee Chairman Devin Nunes (R-Calif.) that Congress has a right to see documents related to the FBI's alleged use of an informant in President Trump's 2016 campaign.
Jonathan Turley said President Donald Trump has largely been vindicated for his allegations that the FBI used a counterintelligence operation to target his presidential campaign.