Derek Reinbold // 4/30/17 //
Leah Litman continues her series of posts explaining why the CREW emoluments case against President Trump satisfies the requirement of "standing" (Take Care).
President Trump may have violated the domestic as well as the foreign Emoluments Clause because state public pension funds pay one of his management companies to run a New York hotel (Take Care, Slate).
Matthew Stephenson weighs when and if legal and regulatory decisions that have benefited President Trump can be considered emoluments (Global Anti-Corruption Blog).
President Trump and his family have made money in his first 100 days and may view the presidency as a moneymaking venture (Vox).
President Trump doesn’t intend to release his tax returns, according to Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin (WaPo).
The Trump administration’s decision to stop disclosing White House visitor logs is a “giant leap in the wrong direction," writes Liz Hempowicz of the Project on Government Oversight.
The House Oversight Committee requested documents regarding the Trump Organization’s treatment of payments from foreign governments.