It appears that Assistant to the President and Director of Trade and Manufacturing Policy Peter Navarro is yet again violating the Hatch Act.
Peter Navarro likely failed to turn over a substantial number of Trump White House records as required by law, and the National Archives and Records Administration should take immediate action to recover any presidential records he still possesses.
Peter Navarro may have violated a key federal record-keeping law by deleting the Twitter account he used for official government business.
The Office of Special Counsel has recommended that disciplinary action be taken against Peter Navarro for repeatedly violating the Hatch Act.
Navarro has participated in numerous interviews in his official capacity, during which he repeatedly made politically-charged statements in support of President Trump.
As we inch closer and closer to Election Day, the president and his staff continue to use government resources for partisan politics.
The Trump administration’s persistent violations, including 15 in the last two weeks, raise questions about criminal liabilities for Trump himself.
The Trump administration's past record keeping failures means NARA must work with social media companies to preserve Trump's online content.
As the president’s popularity slipping even among his base, several White House officials have committed obvious violations of the Hatch Act in plain sight.
Several officials have been reprimanded for violating the Hatch Act, but the problematic political behavior continues with no signs of stopping.
Ahead of the House Select Committee's first public January 6th hearing, CREW answers some common questions about the Committee's work.