Nina Totenberg Nina Totenberg is NPR's award-winning legal affairs correspondent.

The White House is seen reflected in a rainwater puddle on Friday, July 28, 2017 — amid very stormy times in Washington, D.C. Alex Brandon/AP hide caption

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Alex Brandon/AP

Could Trump Pardon Himself? Probably Not

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The Presidential Pardon Power: What Are Its Limits?

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Judicial nominee John Bush was challenged by senators about his conservative views during a committee hearing but ultimately confirmed by the Senate on Thursday. Bingham Greenebaum Doll LLP hide caption

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Bingham Greenebaum Doll LLP

Supreme Court Allows Grandparents, Relatives To Enter U.S. Despite Travel Ban

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Donald Trump Jr., seen in the Trump Tower lobby in November 2016, met with a Russian lawyer after being promised damaging information about Hillary Clinton in June 2016. Drew Angerer/Getty Images hide caption

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Drew Angerer/Getty Images

Could Donald Trump Jr. Be Charged With Treason? Short Answer: No

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In this June 1, 2017 file photo Supreme Court Associate Justice Neil Gorsuch is seen during an official group portrait at the Supreme Court Building in Washington, D.C. J. Scott Applewhite/AP hide caption

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J. Scott Applewhite/AP

Justice Neil Gorsuch Votes 100 Percent Of The Time With Most Conservative Colleague

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Supreme Court Ends Term, Ready To Consider Some Divisive Issues

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Supreme Court Wraps Up Term With A Raft Of Opinions

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Supreme Court Reinstates Part Of Trump's Travel Ban, Agrees To Hear Case

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The confluence of the St. Croix, top, and Mississippi Rivers, bottom, is seen from the air on May 31, 2012. Karen Bleier/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Karen Bleier/AFP/Getty Images

Environmentalists Rejoice: Court Says Land Regulation Doesn't Go 'Too Far'

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Supreme Court Sides With Wisconsin In Property Rights Case

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Supreme Court Sets Higher Bar For Revoking U.S. Citizenship

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Chief Justice John Roberts (second from right) and Justice Neil Gorsuch (center) walk down the steps of the Supreme Court in Washington, D.C., last week. The court is wrapping up its term, with a handful of consequential cases decided on Monday. Jim Watson/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Supreme Court Rules Post-9/11 Detainees Can't Sue Top U.S. Officials

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