President Donald Trump and then-personal lawyer Michael Cohen reportedly hatched a plan to buy decades' worth of damaging information from the National Enquirer and its parent company American Media, Inc. in 2016.
"Unless she had surgery and a hair appointment midair, something is off," one Twitter user commented of Melania Trump.
The president's former lawyer pleaded guilty to campaign finance violations.
"Comical to watch @CNN covering for leftist hack @carlbernstein," Trump Jr. tweeted.
Federal prosecutors reportedly granted immunity to discuss information about President Donald Trump's former lawyer and payments to women.
National Enquirer publisher David Pecker kept the documents and contracts secret to protect his relationship with presidential candidate Donald Trump.
"You could only impeach him for political reasons and the American people would revolt against that," Giuliani claimed of Trump.
Partisanship has no proper role in the criminal justice system.
David Pecker, the publisher of the National Enquirer, reportedly accepted an immunity deal in exchange for discussing Trump with prosecutors.
The Manafort trial raises questions regarding whether the president's former personal lawyer Michael Cohen would be a credible witness if a situation arose that pitted the president against Cohen.
Clue: It's not an F.
Trump lagged behind Bernie Sanders, Joe Biden and Elizabeth Warren in a poll conducted before Michael Cohen's guilty plea and Paul Manafort's conviction.
Sanders also repeatedly deferred questions to Trump's outside counsel.
"The president is in in a lot of trouble," Avenatti said.
Information in Michael Cohen's case appears to outline Cohen's work with American Media, Inc. CEO and National Enquirer publisher David Pecker to keep women silent on alleged affairs with Trump before the 2016 presidential election.
While it's long been reported that hush money had been paid to adult-film actress Stormy Daniels and former Playboy model Karen McDougal for alleged affairs with Donald Trump before the 2016 election, the details about how the payments were arranged were not well known.
The Harvard Law School professor compared campaign finance violations to jaywalking.
"Mr. Cohen is not interested in being dirtied by a pardon from such a man," Cohen's lawyer, Lanny Davis, said, referring to President Donald Trump.
Michael Cohen, Trump's former fixer and attorney, implicated President Donald Trump in campaign-finance violations over payments made to keep two women quiet about alleged affairs with the president.
Cohen's lawyer said that if it was a crime for his client to make a $130,000 payment to Stormy Daniels, and a separate payment to cover up an alleged affair with "Playboy" model Karen McDougal at Trump's "direction," then the president should be considered just "as guilty."
Trump holds rally as normal after two ex-advisers face prison sentences, with Cohen implicating the president in criminal conspiracy.