Rick Gates, a former Trump campaign official, testified that Trump "indicated that more information would be coming” after talking to Roger Stone.
The Trump campaign aide is accused of lying to Congress about his connections with WikiLeaks, which posted emails stolen from the DNC in 2016.
The West Point grad, who defeated the incumbent in the Democratic primary, wants to get away from tough-on-crime policies.
Foreign adversaries may use social media campaigns, disinformation operations and cyberattacks to impact 2020 elections, federal officials warned.
The Democratic presidential candidate initially backed out of the forum because a sponsoring organization gave Trump a criminal justice award.
A report found that 95% of prosecutors are white, but there are nearly 50% more women of color prosecutors than there were four years ago.
William Consovoy, Trump's attorney, told a federal appeals court panel that the president can't be indicted while still in office.
The attorney general said the FBI will host a training session as officials work to “identify, assess and engage potential mass shooters before they strike."
Federal prosecutors accuse Imaad Shah Zuberi of failing to register as a foreign agent and making illegal campaign contributions.
Steve Descano is running on a criminal justice reform platform in Fairfax County, which the attorney general calls home.
A judge declared a mistrial after the jury was unable to reach a verdict on two counts against Frank Nucera, who was found guilty of lying to the FBI.
Lev Parnas and Igor Fruman, who helped Giuliani investigate Joe Biden, donated to Donald Trump's presidential campaign.
Former Bordentown Township Police Chief Frank Nucera was the first law enforcement officer to face a federal hate crimes charge in at least a decade.
Henry Kyle Frese, a 30-year-old Defense Intelligence Agency employee, faces two counts of willful transmission of national defense information.
Frank Nucera of New Jersey spewed racist vitriol and called Donald Trump "the last hope for white people."
This article is part of a Huffington Post series, on the occasion of the site's 10th anniversary, looking at some of the people and issues that will shape the world in the next decade. WASHINGTON -- In 2001, a 26-year-old, fresh out of law school, had just started at the NAACP Legal Defense Fund and was looking for a case. When she saw a short documentary about a troubling large-scale drug bust in a tiny Texas town, with facts she thought were "almost too outrageous to believe," as she later put it, Vanita Gupta decided to check things out for herself.
Scott, a senior at Alabama A&M University, had lived in Pasadena Hills during high school. Pasadena Hills is small, with a population of less than 1,000. The seven-hour drive from Huntsville, Alabama, back to Pasadena Hills also made it difficult for Scott to appear in person.
After years beset by scandal and criticism, Attorney General Eric Holder (right) is working to reform the criminal justice system -- a project that could become his major accomplishment at the Justice Department. Shaun Dubis is a recovering heroin addict and a former dealer with a modest rap sheet. Just over two years ago, the 35-year-old was arrested as part of a joint investigation involving the DEA, ATF, FBI and North Charleston Police Department after he was caught on a wiretap negotiating the purchase of heroin to distribute in nearby Mount Pleasant, South Carolina.
A version of this story was first published in 2013. These guys just blew pothead stereotypes up in smoke. Though marijuana opponents have long pointed suggesting that weed is tied to a lack of motivation, a sampling of successful people who have admitted using the drug suggests otherwise.
U.S. Attorney Bill Nettles is pursuing a bold new approach to the "war on drugs" in South Carolina. In the video, Joey Lee Pyatt Jr. is standing shirtless in a dingy kitchen, a blue bandana tied around his neck.
WASHINGTON -- Floyd Lee Corkins, who has already pleaded guilty to shooting a security guard at the D.C. headquarters of the conservative Family Research Council in August of last year, should spend 11.5 years in prison, a federal public defender argued Tuesday. Corkins was carrying a handgun, ammunition and 15 Chick-fil-A sandwiches when he shot Family Research Council employee Leo Johnson in the arm on Aug. 15, 2012. In a 13-page filing with the D.C. federal trial court, Assistant Federal Public Defender David Bos argued that Corkins should serve 138 months in prison for his "nearly unimaginable" crime.
The Obama administration's seizure of millions of phone Verizon phone records under a secret court order is "alarming" and "beyond Orwellian," an American Civil Liberties Union official said Wednesday. The Guardian's Glenn Greenwald reported on a secret Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Court order that required Verizon to turn over information on all telephone calls both within the U.S. and between the U.S. and other countries on an "ongoing, daily basis" until July 19. “From a civil liberties perspective, the program could hardly be any more alarming," Jameel Jaffer, the deputy legal director of the ACLU, said in a statement.
Faced with growing questions over the legality and scope of his counterrorism policy from Congress and elsewhere, President Barack Obama said Thursday that he has codified the process his administration goes through before launching a drone strike. "To say a military tactic is legal, or even effective, is not to say it is wise or moral in every instance," Obama said. Speaking at the National Defense University at Fort McNair in Washington, D.C., Obama offered a wide-ranging view of his vision for the future of U.S. national security policy.
Military officials said Tuesday they used appropriate force during a prison raid Saturday that hurt two guards and five inmates, which they said was aimed at stopping detainees from blocking cell cameras. The officials defended the raid, a minutes-long sweep during an ongoing hunger strike, as necessary to restore cameras that guards use to make sure prisoners aren't harming themselves. The officer in charge of Camp VI, who agreed only to be identified as Capt. John, told reporters that prisoners had been using sticks to poke at guards during communal settings before the raid.
The number of marijuana plants eradicated by law enforcement has plummeted in the last few years from a record high of over 10 million plants in 2009 and 2010 to under 4 million plants in 2012, according to newly released statistics. From that peak of over 10 million, the Drug Enforcement Administration said the number of marijuana plants eradicated dropped to 6,735,511 in 2011 and 3,933,950 in 2012, just a fraction of the 9 million marijuana plants the DEA had hoped to destroy.