Tuesday on Political Rewind: The Department of Justice has issued dozens of subpoenas. Could the investigation into efforts to overturn the 2020 election focus on Georgia? Plus, state House Speaker Ralston says political rhetoric is too heated. Meanwhile, major credit card companies will start categorizing gun sales.
Even though the latest round of Fulton County subpoenas say the witnesses should be ready to appear in Fulton as early as Tuesday, don’t expect them to show up at the Fulton County Courthouse that day.
Graham's attorneys slammed the investigation into former President Donald Trump and his allies' actions in Georgia after the 2020 election as being coordinated with the Jan. 6 committee.
Former Georgia election worker Shaye Moss testified at the Jan. 6 committee hearing Tuesday about the attacks she and her family received when Trump and Giuliani targeted them with false accusations.
Rep. Zoe Lofgren said Monday the Trump campaign took $250 million in donations but didn't use it for the legal defense funding it claimed to need it for.
Both Rep. Liz Cheney and former Attorney General Bill Barr referenced 2,000 Mules, a pro-Trump film, during Monday's Jan. 6 committee hearing. In his testimony, Barr said he was "unimpressed" with it.
The committee transported the audience back to Jan. 6 with video of what happened that day. It also made a strong case that former President Donald Trump was responsible for what happened.
Ivanka Trump reacted to then-Attorney General William Barr saying that the 2020 election was not stolen.
Conservative commentator Dinesh D'Souza's new film "2,000 Mules" alleges massive voter fraud in the 2020 election, but NPR has found the filmmakers made multiple misleading and false claims.
Thursday on Political Rewind: Greg Bluestein spends his time at The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, and was recently named a contributor for MSNBC. But now Bluestein has a new outlet for Georgia politics, his book Flipped: How Georgia Turned Purple and Broke the Monopoly on Republican Power.
As former President Donald Trump sought to lay blame for his 2020 election loss, Georgia's secretary of state emerged as one of his main targets. Now, with a Trump-endorsed challenger in the Republican primary, Brad Raffensperger is fighting to keep his job.
Wednesday on Political Rewind: The Department of Justice is investigating the fraudulent slate of Donald Trump electors in Georgia. Plus, House Speaker David Ralston prepares to unveil a bill to dramatically expand mental health resources. And GOP lawmakers are looking to ban access to abortion pills by mail.
Rep. Bennie Thompson of Mississippi confirmed Sunday that an executive order was drafted for Trump to sign that would have used the military to seize machines in battleground states.
There have been a number of high-profile legal battles over legislation in Georgia recently, including laws on abortion restrictions and voting changes, and other complaints filed by Georgia political leaders over actions taken by the federal government. This week, GPB's Stephen Fowler talks lawsuits with GPB public policy reporter Riley Bunch.