Her testimony delivered shocking and consequential revelations, but they have hardly been the only ones.
On the anniversary of the June 17, 1972, break-in, alumni of the hearings gather for a reunion. They had it easier than the Jan. 6 committee, they say.
There are three critical lessons from the Watergate hearings that should inspire the Jan. 6 committee.
It needs to safeguard the next election, not relive the last one.
Even if they drag a few million American eyeballs away from their streaming platforms for a night or two, the hearings could well be a dud.
A co-conspirator, he became an early witness for the government, which helped lead to the indictment of the burglars and linked them with the White House.
Garrett M. Graff’s “Watergate: A New History” is a thorough account of everything that is known about the epic events of Richard Nixon’s last year in office.
He served four presidents over six decades, mostly in the Justice Department and often as a key part of major investigations.
Michael Dobbs’s “King Richard” tells the story of the first few months after Nixon’s second inaugural, when his eventual downfall was becoming clear.
Unlike other defendants in the scandal that brought down Richard Nixon, Mr. Liddy refused to testify and drew the longest prison term.
The director, Charles Ferguson, said in a lawsuit that an executive was concerned about the “negative reaction it would provoke among Trump supporters and the Trump administration.”
Loathing him has been a passion, an addiction, a compulsion. Let impeachment be the last hurrah.
Congressional Democrats and a slew of groups are preparing to push for the kinds of ethics and governance changes not seen since the post-Watergate era.
Among the possibilities are proposals developed by a Justice Department official from the Bush administration and a White House counsel under President Barack Obama.
When the son of David Frost went looking for missing tapes of his father’s interview show, he found many of them in an unlikely place.
I was a Watergate prosecutor. I know why he didn’t.
Senator Mitt Romney called the commutation an act of “unprecedented, historic corruption.”
He — and his party — are much, much worse.
He prosecuted civil rights violators, investigated the Nixon administration during the Watergate scandal and worked for Bill Clinton.