Did Trump do anything wrong?

The appointment of a Special Counsel and efforts to remove him. On May 17, 2017, the Acting Attorney General for the Russia investigation appointed a Special Counsel to conduct the investigation and related matters. The President reacted to news that a Special Counsel had been appointed by telling advisors that... show more The appointment of a Special Counsel and efforts to remove him. On May 17, 2017, the
Acting Attorney General for the Russia investigation appointed a Special Counsel to conduct the
investigation and related matters. The President reacted to news that a Special Counsel had been
appointed by telling advisors that it was "the end of his presidency" and demanding that Sessions
resign. Sessions submitted his resignation, but the President ultimately did not accept it. The
President told aides that the Special Counsel had conflicts of interest and suggested that the Special
Counsel therefore could not serve. The President's advisors told him the asserted conflicts were
meritless and had already been considered by the Department of Justice.
On June 14, 2017, the media reported that the Special Counsel's Office was investigating
whether the President had obstructed justice. Press reports called this "a major turning point" in
the investigation: while Corney had told the President he was not under investigation, following
Corney's firing, the President now was under investigation. The President reacted to this news
with a series of tweets criticizing the Department of Justice and the Special Counsel's
investigation. On June 17, 2017, the President called McGahn at home and directed him to call
the Acting Attorney General and say that the Special Counsel had conflicts of interest and must be
removed. McGahn did not carry out the direction, however, deciding that he would
Update: Lawyer George Conway and law professor Neal Katyal penned an op-ed published in The Washington Post on Wednesday calling for impeachment proceedings against President Trump to begin. Katyal and Conway, the husband of White House counselor Kellyanne Conway and a frequent critic of Trump on Twitter, say Trump’s... show more Lawyer George Conway and law professor Neal Katyal penned an op-ed published in The Washington Post on Wednesday calling for impeachment proceedings against President Trump to begin.

Katyal and Conway, the husband of White House counselor Kellyanne Conway and a frequent critic of Trump on Twitter, say Trump’s court filing arguing he cannot be investigated by Congress is the most recent indicator that lawmakers should begin impeachment proceedings
Update 2: Today, in a 13-tweet thread, Michigan congressman Justin Amash chided his fellow Republicans for failing to respond appropriately to special counsel Robert Mueller’s report on Russian meddling in the 2016 US presidential election and Donald Trump’s efforts to thwart the investigation. Amash is calling for Trump’s... show more Today, in a 13-tweet thread, Michigan congressman Justin Amash chided his fellow Republicans for failing to respond appropriately to special counsel Robert Mueller’s report on Russian meddling in the 2016 US presidential election and Donald Trump’s efforts to thwart the investigation. Amash is calling for Trump’s impeachment.
Update 3: Splinter News Web results Former GOP Congressman Calls for Impeachment of Trump and Pence tom coleman impeach splinter from splinternews.com May 25, 2019 · The first prominent Republican to break through that wall and call for Trump's impeachment was ... Tom Coleman—spoke out about Trump's alleged crimes,... show more Splinter News
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Former GOP Congressman Calls for Impeachment of Trump and Pence
tom coleman impeach splinter from splinternews.com
May 25, 2019 · The first prominent Republican to break through that wall and call for Trump's impeachment was ... Tom Coleman—spoke out about Trump's alleged crimes, calling for both the president and
Update 4: Judge Andrew Napolitano of Fox News has long argued for libertarian positions on the nation's largest cable news network, consistently holding George W. Bush, Barack Obama, and now Donald Trump accountable for alleged abuses of power. In Napolitano's analysis, the Mueller report on Russian interference in... show more Judge Andrew Napolitano of Fox News has long argued for libertarian positions on the nation's largest cable news network, consistently holding George W. Bush, Barack Obama, and now Donald Trump accountable for alleged abuses of power.

In Napolitano's analysis, the Mueller report on Russian interference in the 2016 election lays out multiple instances in which President Trump attempted to interfere with the investigatithus making him guilty under federal laws governing the obstruction of justice
Update 5: The liberal media says Trump is innocent of collusion
Update 6: Former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie (R) on Wednesday said that special counsel Robert Mueller contradicted Attorney General William Barr in comments earlier that morning. “Those comments by Bob Mueller about the other processes — obviously impeachment being the only constitutional way — definitely contradicts... show more Former New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie (R) on Wednesday said that special counsel Robert Mueller contradicted Attorney General William Barr in comments earlier that morning.

“Those comments by Bob Mueller about the other processes — obviously impeachment being the only constitutional way — definitely contradicts what the attorney general said when he summarized Mueller’s report and said he then had to draw the conclusion on that,” Christie said in a phone call to ABC News. “Mueller
Update 7: Jennifer Rodgers, a former federal prosecutor who is now a legal analyst for CNN, told network anchor Brooke Baldwin on Monday that the "obstruction case against the president is an easily chargeable and easily provable case that would have been brought against anyone else." Rodgers was one of nearly 400... show more Jennifer Rodgers, a former federal prosecutor who is now a legal analyst for CNN, told network anchor Brooke Baldwin on Monday that the "obstruction case against the president is an easily chargeable and easily provable case that would have been brought against anyone else."

Rodgers was one of nearly 400 former federal prosecutors who signed a letter reiterating that the Mueller report would have resulted in obstruction of justice charges for Trump, if not for DOJ regulations saying you can not
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