Department of Justice
Former Attorney General Eric Holder criticizes the Trump administration's stance on crime, sentencing, private prisons and drugs.
Instead of bringing immediate charges, the Department of Justice investigated the Russian plot for nearly four years
Democratic senators on Tuesday wrote recent developments confirm their suspicions of coordination between the department and the commission.
The Justice Department is also looking into Sputnik, another media outlet with ties to the Russian government, a former correspondent has said.
Robert J. Higdon Jr. is Trump’s pick for U.S. attorney for the Eastern District of North Carolina.
Eric Dreiband once defended Abercrombie & Fitch in an employment discrimination case brought by a Muslim woman who alleged the company would not hire her because of her head scarf.
The attorney general had previously said the incident “does meet the definition of domestic terrorism.”
Benjamin Wittes, editor of the blog Lawfare, is challenging Trump’s claim that the majority of people convicted of terrorism in the U.S. came from abroad.
The Super Bowl XXXIII champion Marvin Washington is one of five plaintiffs suing the attorney general over marijuana legislation.
Although U.S. attorneys are political appointees, and the request from Trump's Justice Department is part of a routine process, the move came as a surprise.
Trump’s attorney general steps aside from potential probes following the news of his pre-election meetings with the Russian ambassador.
The attorney general nominee is rightly viewed as a hardliner, but it's not the whole story.
Department of Justice under Obama has fought against a proposed $48 billion merger between Cigna and Anthem.
Madoff is serving a 150-year prison term for running what federal prosecutors called a $64.8 billion Ponzi scheme.
What led hundreds in San Francisco to march to City Hall?
There are three main questions that still linger, even after the FBI managed to crack an iPhone.
Tim Cook says he is ready to take the iPhone case "all the way."
"I don't think that's the way the railroad should be run," says Apple CEO Tim Cook on Obama administration.
The Department of Justice calls Apple's fight against opening an encrypted smartphone "a public brand marketing strategy."
The First Amendment and a less-recognized law from 1789 are the two factors in contention.
The demonstrators chanted, "Sixteen shots and a cover-up!" and "Rahm, resign!"