Two years ago, in the middle of the 2016 presidential race, the senior-most members of the Trump campaign—Donald Trump Jr., Campaign Chairman Paul Manafort, and Trump’s son-in-law Jared Kushner—met in Trump Tower with Russian operatives with close ties to the Kremlin. The attendees and President Donald Trump’s defenders have argued that the meeting was not collusion. But in the year since the meeting’s existence was revealed, a trove of documents released to the public, including emails and other communications between the meeting’s participants, has demonstrated otherwise.
How the hacking and strategic release of stolen emails shows how Trump and Russia worked together and provides a roadmap to better understanding their collusion in the 2016 election
How decades of Donald Trump's business dealings and Vladimir Putin's assault on Western democracy converged during the 2016 election cycle and beyond
Though Michael Cohen is often described as Trump’s personal attorney, his work for the president is far closer to that of a “fixer” than an actual legal adviser.