Department Of Justice
Attorney General Merrick Garland speaks at the Department of Justice in Washington, Monday, April 26, 2021. The Justice Department is opening a sweeping probe into policing in Louisville after the March 2020 death of Breonna Taylor, who was shot to death by police during a raid at her home. (Mandel Ngan/Pool via AP)
Illustration on the election and the Department of Justice by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times
Illustration on Bob Barr's and the Department of Justice by Nancy Ohanian/Tribune Content Agency
"That's not good enough, especially with someone like Donald Trump who has treated the Justice Department as if it's his own fiefdom," said Sen. Charles E. Schumer, of New York.
Big Hole at the Justice Department Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times
Illustration n Congressional meddling with the Justice Department by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times
Illustration on the Justice Department's fight against criminal opiod traffic in the U.S. by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times
Obama Holdovers in the Justice Department Illustration by Greg Groesch/The Washington Times
Last month, Rep. Devin Nunes and Rep. Adam Schiff (center) issued dueling memos over alleged Justice Department and FBI abuses at the nation's secret surveillance court when securing warrants.
Illustration on putting Giuliani into position at the Department of Justice by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times
Illustration on Jeff Sessions and revival at the Justice Department by Linas Garsys/The Washington Times
Arkansas State Senator Jakes C. Files admitted that he used his senate office to obtain government funds for personal gain through fraudulent means. He admitted to authorizing and directing the Western Arkansas Economic Development District to award $46,500 in General Improvement Funds to Fort Smith, Arkansas, the Justice Department said.
Illustration on the lack of prosecution over FBI and Justice Department corruption by Lina Garsys/The Washington Times
AT&T and Time Warner's proposed merger was blocked Monday by the Justice Department.
Illustration on the president's struggles with Attorney General Jeff Sessions and his Justice Department by Linas Garsys/The Washington Times
FILE - In this Jan. 13, 2014 file photo, California State Sen. Kevin de Leon, D-Los Angeles, displays a homemade fully automatic rifle, confiscated by the Department of Justice, at the Capitol in Sacramento, Calif. De Leon, who may seek higher office when he is termed out of office next year and has championed gun regulations, was dealt a setback when a federal judge blocked a law set to take effect Saturday that would have barred gun owners from possessing high-capacity ammunition magazines.(AP Photo/Rich Pedroncelli, file)
Illustration on the history of the Department of Justice by Alexander Hunter/The Washington Times
ADDS NAME OF PHOTOGRAPHER AND LOCATION OF PHOTO - FILE - This January 1990 file photo provided by the Department of Justice shows deposed Panamanian Gen. Manuel Antonio Noriega at Homestead Air Force Base south of Miami, Florida, upon his arrival in the United States to stand trial for drug trafficking. The former Panamanian dictator died late Monday, May 29, 2017, at age 83. Panamanian President Juan Carlos Varela wrote in his Twitter account that "the death of Manuel A. Noriega closes a chapter in our history." (Steven Aumand/Department of Justice via AP, File)
FILE - In this March 15, 2017, file photo, assistant FBI director Paul Abbate, speaks during a news conference at the Justice Department in Washington. President Donald Trump is considering four high-ranking FBI officials, including Abbate, to serve as the bureau's interim director following the firing of James Comey on May 9, 2017. The Justice Department is overseeing the interview process for the interim director, which is separate from Trump's decision-making process on a permanent replacement. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, File)
FILE - In this Feb. 9, 2017, file photo, Attorney General Jeff Sessions holds a meeting with the heads of federal law enforcement components at the Department of Justice in Washington. Sessions had two conversations with the Russian ambassador to the United States during the presidential campaign season last year, contact that immediately fueled calls for him to recuse himself from a Justice Department investigation into Russian interference in the election. The Justice Department said Wednesday night, March 1, 2017, that the two conversations took place last year when Sessions was a senator. (AP Photo/Susan Walsh, Pool, File)