The Times shared a Pulitzer in 2017 for its Russia coverage, including breaking the Trump Tower meeting story.
Priebus told Mueller he first learned about that meeting at least a week before the Times reported it -- from Fox News' Sean Hannity.
On a lot of questions, for a lot of reasons, Robert Mueller was never able to get answers.
The theme of Mueller's report was deception. Those who lied, including to him, took three different approaches.
Last night, Trump claimed "the vote was not affected" by Russian interference. It was, and during the campaign he celebrated that it was.
I tried to walk through the significant new information in the Mueller report that solely focuses on the period of the campaign itself. Email if I missed something.
The Mueller report describes Trump's contributions as "inadequate" -- perhaps because in 19 of Trump's 22 written responses he claims not to recall specific details.
Where Barr's comments this morning differ from or conflict with what the Mueller report says.
The AP, meanwhile, has a fascinating graph showing how views of Mueller's investigation changed over time.
William Barr did one very specific thing to boost Trump today: Defined 'collusion' in a way that overlaps neatly with the president's rhetoric.
Before the midterms, historic data looking at the economy suggested a small loss of seats for the GOP. Data looking at Trump's approval suggested what actually happened.
Did my best to create an overview of the Mueller probe and the report aimed at normal people who haven't obsessed over every detail.
The value of "millionaire" as an epithet has suffered from remarkable deflation.
Trump was explicitly asked if he regretted his tweet about Ilhan Omar that led to threats.
No, he said, because she's "unpatriotic" and she's "got a way about her" that's bad for the country.
It was interesting to watch Bernie Sanders easily sidestep Fox News anchors' efforts to trip him up -- and fascinating to see how quickly the network machinery repaired the damage.
Trump's campaign manager wants you to know that the media is hiding things and here is a New York Times story to prove it.
What percent of white Republicans think blacks face a lot of discrimination? 16%.
Think Hispanics face a lot of discrimination? 13%.
What percent of white Republicans think whites face a lot of discrimination? 21%.
Spoke with @rgoodlaw about his extensive look at how Barr in 1989 bury key details from a legal opinion that he was summarizing.
I'm fascinated by Dan Crenshaw-Ilhan Omar interactions and how they reflect a changing Congress.
One catch to the "Trump wooed economically struggling white working-class voters" narrative: They were identifying more heavily as Republican for years anyway.
That Katie Porter-Jamie Dimon exchange justifiably went viral, but the numbers behind the exchange are are even bleaker than they may seem.
The White House thought it was a punishment to send migrants to cities that not only have heavy immigrant populations but also passed laws to provide immigrants some modicum of protection.
Over the course of his presidency, Trump's approval in Gallup polling has only ranged over 11 percentage points. He's back at the upper end of that window, but it's not clear if he can go higher.
This time around, the Democratic delegate math is set to do Bernie Sanders a favor.
If the FBI were going to spy on Trump's campaign, why didn't it just spy on Trump's campaign?
American confidence in our political wisdom fell over the past ten years. Among Republicans, it surged after Trump won in 2016. But then 2018 happened.
Who is a "major" Democratic primary candidate? I made an interactive allowing you to determine for yourself.
Curious about how conspiracy charges work or what Assange is specifically alleged to have done? Allow me.
The charge Assange faces leaves open the idea that he might face other charges -- and reopens the question of what WikiLeaks did in 2016.
Trump's policies and rhetoric likely helped spur the current migration surge -- and may help spur mass migration over the longer term.
Trump likes to say that "everybody knows" things that he's claiming, even though there's usually evidence that most people disagree.