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The jury in the financial fraud trial of Paul Manafort, President Trump’s former campaign chairman, deliberated for a second day without reaching a verdict.
The trial of Paul Manafort, President Trump’s former campaign chairman, has provided the public with its first extended glimpse of Robert S. Mueller III’s investigators.
It may strike fear into the many civil servants and government contractors who need security clearances for their jobs.
In weighing whether to find Paul Manafort guilty or not of financial fraud charges, jurors will have to take into account evidence, witness credibility and other factors.
In closing arguments, the special counsel’s office described Paul Manafort, the former Trump campaign chairman, as well versed in financial matters and motivated to commit fraud.
Jimmy Fallon joked that after President Trump called Ms. Manigault Newman a “dog” on Twitter, “he rolled over for Putin, barked at his staff and ate a bunch of paper.”
Defense lawyers did not present any witnesses in Paul Manafort’s trial, while prosecutors called roughly two dozen.
They’re imitators. They’re operators. And they’re turning their teacher’s lessons against him.
The trial of Paul Manafort in Alexandria, Va., has drawn an eclectic mix of lawyers, tourists and political junkies determined to witness a little piece of history.
We are yet again reminded of how this president has hired people who reflect and reinforce his nastiness, neediness and narcissism.
The former Trump campaign chairman’s trial has ripped away the facade of a man who worked for the campaign for free, intimating he was too rich to need the money.
A transcript of “that” meeting with the Russians surfaces — and a controversy is settled.
A private conversation during the Paul Manafort trial concerned whether investigators had asked a cooperating witness about the Trump campaign.
The “Full Frontal” host called the president’s son “the Forrest Gump of collusion.”
The message Judge T.S. Ellis III gives lawyers in his court is clear: Keep questions on point, move briskly and show some respect.
After Rick Gates provided hours of damning testimony, Paul Manafort’s lawyers fought back by attacking his character and accusing him of lying.
Reporters and news assistants in the Washington bureau have developed a series of tactics to manage the trial’s demands.
Democratic politicians should stop acting like internet trolls.
The “Daily Show” host has been relishing the news coming out of Manafort’s trial, particularly the testimony from Gates, his former right-hand man.