Rep. Trey Gowdy appeared on "Fox & Friends" Monday to react to the news that House Republicans plan to subpoena former FBI Director James Comey and former Attorney General Loretta Lynch.
President Trump sat down with "Fox News Sunday" host Chris Wallace to discuss a wide range of pressing subjects, like the results of the midterm elections and the Mueller investigation.
Sen. John Barrasso, the newly-elected chair of the Senate Republican Conference, said the GOP is committed to confirming judicial nominees with or without a vote from Sen. Jeff Flake.
The "Outnumbered" panel on Wednesday reacted to the latest developments related to Special Counsel Robert Mueller's Russia probe.
Sen. Thom Tillis said President Trump has no intention of firing Robert Mueller, but proposed legislation that would "protect" the special counsel is "necessary" because it would apply to all future presidents.
Numerous Democratic officials have called for new Acting Attorney General Matthew Whitaker to recuse himself from overseeing the Mueller probe.
Judge Andrew Napolitano said that Jeff Sessions' resignation is beginning to appear as if it were an effort to shake up the Justice Department all the way to Special Counsel Robert Mueller.
As former top FBI lawyer James Baker testifies about the Russia investigation before Congress, Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton said he would like to see lawmakers focus more directly on Special Counsel Robert Mueller's probe and the "insipid corruption" behind it.
Sarah Sanders declined to speculate about what will happen during President Trump's meeting with Rod Rosenstein, but she did say it's time to end Special Counsel Robert Mueller's Russia probe.
Following the release of new text messages between Peter Strzok and Lisa Page, former federal prosecutor Joe diGenova said "the walls are closing in" on Obama-era Justice Department and FBI officials.
Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton newly revealed text messages between fired FBI official Peter Strzok and former FBI attorney Lisa Page are just more evidence of the anti-Trump bias that was prevalent at the FBI and Justice Department.
Vice President Mike Pence said he is "more than willing" to sit down for an interview with Special Counsel Robert Mueller.