A standoff between the committee investigating the attack and Representative Kevin McCarthy, the minority leader, as well as other Republicans, raises tricky legal and political issues.
Phil Waldron has been under scrutiny since a 38-page PowerPoint he circulated was turned over to the panel by former President Donald J. Trump’s last chief of staff.
Investigators believe the militia or paramilitary groups have information about the deadly siege on Jan. 6.
Investigators summoned five more allies of former President Donald J. Trump as they dug further into the planning and financing of rallies before the Jan. 6 attack.
The panel has summoned Stephen Miller, a senior adviser to President Donald J. Trump, and several other top White House officials who witnessed his actions before and during the riot.
The latest batch of subpoenas from the House select committee investigating the riot includes officials from the former president’s re-election campaign.
The vote came after a bitterly partisan debate over the Capitol attack and as Republicans sought to deflect questions about Donald J. Trump’s role in the violence.
The committee asked for testimony and documents from the little-known former official who pressed his colleagues to pursue Donald J. Trump’s election fraud claims.
The second round of subpoenas issued by the House select committee investigating the attack signaled that it was moving aggressively to go after crucial witnesses.
Attorney General Merrick B. Garland met with news media executives amid fallout over prosecutors’ seizures of records from phone and tech companies for leak inquiries.
Democrats denounced the Trump administration’s seizure of lawmakers’ data as an abuse of power and called on Republicans to back the congressional inquiry.
Apple, under fire for turning over the data of two lawmakers to the Trump Justice Dept., said it did so unknowingly, while Google fought a request for New York Times data because it related to a corporate client.
An unsealed court filing shows that the social media company fought the subpoena, which the Biden administration is said to have withdrawn.
A terse announcement signaled a possible end to a long-running constitutional lawsuit. But former President Donald J. Trump is not a party to the arrangement.
State prosecutors in Manhattan subpoenaed the personal bank records of the Trump Organization’s longtime C.F.O. and are scrutinizing gifts he received from the former president.
A three-judge appeals panel is expected to rule soon in the legal battle to obtain eight years of the president’s tax returns.
The president is appealing an order that allowed his tax returns and other financial records to be released to the Manhattan district attorney.
The chairwoman of the House Oversight Committee said the postmaster general had withheld requested documents, telling her panel his verbal testimony should suffice.
A federal judge rejected the president’s argument that a subpoena seeking eight years of his tax returns was ‘wildly overbroad.’
Manhattan prosecutors said in new court filings that the president did not have a right to know why a grand jury demanded his tax records.
The subpoena, sent to Deutsche Bank, suggests that the inquiry into President Trump’s business practices is more wide-ranging than previously known.
The justices reiterated that no president is above the law, but voters still won’t see his taxes before November.
His taxes will probably not become public before the election. And that is what he most cares about.
Around 10 a.m. Thursday, the justices are set to issue highly anticipated decisions on whether the president’s accountants and bankers must disclose information about his financial affairs.
Republicans on the Senate Judiciary Committee authorized their chairman to subpoena dozens of F.B.I. and former Obama administration officials, including a top aide to Joseph R. Biden Jr.
Yesterday, the Supreme Court considered two sets of cases with potentially historic implications for presidential power — over the phone.
The court will hear highly anticipated arguments over whether the president’s accountants and bankers must disclose information about his financial affairs.
Next week, the Supreme Court will hear lawyers argue the president’s claim that he has absolute immunity while in office.