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03/25/2019 16:10
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Ʊٸ ٸ ַ(Robert S. Mueller III) Ư 纸 Դµ

̱ ؼ ེԵ "Smoking Gun" . after 22 months.

뿡 (ʶ) λ Ͽ 

ð Ҿ ϴ ٷ̴.

BUT ִ ȸ(/Ͽ)ǿ ̴.

׷ ϳ ó ޵ Ư˻ ַ

ϰڴٴ ̴. Ѷ " ִ" ׵ ַ.

ַ Ư 纸 ȸ 4 ົ ϸ

"þ ο "ǰ þ ΰ "2016 ̱ ſ

" ߴٴ Ű ٴ ̰

" "(obstruction of justice) ؼ Ҹ

Ŵ Ȯ Ͽٴ ̴

̿ (William Barr)  þ Ȥ Ͽ.

"Mr. Barr wrote to lawmakers informing them that he and his deputy, Rod J. Rosenstein, had concluded that investigators lacked evidence that the president had illegally obstructed justice, though Mr. Mueller stopped short of exonerating the president." (http://www.msn.com/en-us/news/politics/barrs-declaration-on-trump-puts-justice-dept-back-in-political-crucible/ar-BBVe0Ft)

22 Ⱓ ȿ Ư˻繫 Ʒ

ο Ͽ ڷḦ Ͽ.

the special counsels office employed 19 lawyers and was assisted by about 40 F.B.I. agents,

intelligence analysts, forensic accountants and other staff. About 500 witnesses were interviewed, 

and 13 foreign governments were asked to turn over evidence.

Over all, the special counsels office issued more than 2,800 subpoenas, 

executed nearly 500 search warrants and obtained more than 230 orders

for communications records.

"Ÿӽ"(The New York Times) " "(USA Today)

縦 о ñ.

÷ Ʃ Ž (Fox News) ñ. 

ϳ ڸ   ߾Ϻ ڴԵ  

Ư˻ ιƮ ַ 3(Robert Mueller III) "ķ" .

̰ ܱ ѱ ǥ̶ ̰

е TV/Radio News ûȸ ߰鵵 ʴ е.


ȣ, ȣ/San Jose "" е̴ϱ Ҹ .

ű⿡ ĭ ɾ . 


"The investigation did not establish that members of the Trump Campaign conspired or

coordinated with the Russian government in its election interference activities,"

Mueller's report concluded, according to Barr. But the special counsel said he couldn't reach

a conclusion on the question of obstruction of justice: 

"While this report does not conclude that the President committed a crime,

it also does not exonerate him."


WASHINGTON ? The investigation led by Robert S. Mueller III found no evidence that President Trump or any of his aides coordinated with the Russian governments 2016 election interference, according to a summary of the special counsels key findings made public on Sunday by Attorney General William P. Barr.

Mr. Mueller, who spent nearly two years investigating Moscows determined effort to sabotage the last presidential election, found no conspiracy despite multiple offers from Russian-affiliated individuals to assist the Trump campaign, Mr. Barr wrote in a letter to lawmakers .

Mr. Muellers team drew no conclusions about whether Mr. Trump illegally obstructed justice, Mr. Barr said, so he made his own decision. The attorney general and his deputy, Rod J. Rosenstein, determined that the special counsels investigators had insufficient evidence to establish that the president committed that offense. 

He cautioned, however, that Mr. Muellers report states that while this report does not conclude that the president committed a crime, it also does not exonerate him on the obstruction of justice issue.



Mr. Barrs letter said that the special counsels office employed 19 lawyers and was assisted by about 40 F.B.I. agents, intelligence analysts, forensic accountants and other staff. About 500 witnesses were interviewed, and 13 foreign governments were asked to turn over evidence.

Over all, the special counsels office issued more than 2,800 subpoenas, executed nearly 500 search warrants and obtained more than 230 orders for communications records.

The Justice Department regulations governing the Mueller inquiry only required the special counsel to give a succinct, confidential report to the attorney general explaining his decisions to either seek ? or decline to seek ? further criminal charges. Mr. Mueller operated under tighter restrictions than similar past inquiries, notably the investigation of President Bill Clinton by Ken Starr, who ended up delivering a 445-page report in 1998 that contained lascivious details about an affair the president had with a White House intern.

Mr. Mueller will not recommend new indictments, ending speculation that he might charge some of Mr. Trumps aides in the future. The Justice Departments general practice is not to identify the targets of its investigations if prosecutors decide not to bring charges, so as not to tarnish their reputations. Mr. Rosenstein emphasized this point in a speech last month.

Its important, Mr. Rosenstein said, for government officials to refrain from making allegations of wrongdoing when theyre not backed by charges that we are prepared to prove in court.

Sharon LaFraniere contributed reporting.






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Media talking heads

Pundits, cable television analysts and Democratic surrogates breathlessly anticipated each new development in Mueller's investigation over the past two years, hyping up the special counsel's potential endgame.

Those who at various times predicted additional indictments involving the president's family or a declaration of Trump's guilt have been left with egg on their face. (Ƹ ѱ /dung=shits )

Rep. Adam Schiff (D-Calif.)

Schiff, the chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, became a staple on Sunday morning talk shows in recent months as he insisted that evidence of collusion between the Trump campaign and Russia was in plain sight.

Earlier this month, the California Democrat said on CBSs Face the Nation that emails between a Russian intermediary offering dirt on 2016 Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump Jr. represented direct evidence of collusion, and he pointed to abundant circumstantial evidence 

as well. Mueller's findings did not confirm his assertions, however, and conservatives took notice.

Adam Schiff should resign, White House counselor Kellyanne Conway said. "He has no right as somebody who has been peddling a lie day after day after day unchallenged. Unchallenged and not under oath. Somebody should have put him under oath and said, 'You have evidence, where is it?

Ex-Obama administration officials

Former Department of Justice and FBI officials who served in the Obama administration have already been a favored target among conservatives, and the conclusion of Mueller's investigation is likely to exacerbate that.

Former FBI Director James Brien Comey, former CIA Director James Brennan and former Director of National Intelligence James Clapper have taken heat for their role in the genesis of the investigation into Russian interference.

Brennan has emerged as a fervent Trump critic, and regularly weighed in on the special counsel's investigation. He said earlier this month that he wouldn't have been surprised to see additional indictments from Mueller, though no such indictments ever came.

He acknowledged on Monday that he suspected there was more than there actually was to the collusion investigation.

I am relieved that it's been determined there was not a criminal conspiracy with the Russian government over our election, Brennan added. I think that is good news for the country.

Trump suggested that those who perpetuated the investigation should face consequences. He did not specify who he was talking about, other than to say they lied to Congress.

There are a lot of people out there that have done some very, very evil things. Very bad things. I would say treasonous things against our country, Trump said during a meeting with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.

And hopefully the people that have done such harm to our country ... those people will certainly be looked at, he continued. Ive been looking at them for a long time and I'm saying, why haven't they been looked at?

Pro-impeachment Democrats

The case for removing Trump from office took a hit with the summary of Mueller's core findings, as they did not explicitly accuse the president of high crimes or misdemeanors.

Still, some of the most ardent proponents of impeachment were unfazed by Mueller's findings.

Rep. Al Green(D-Texas)  argued that the special counsel's investigation did not address bigotry, a major force behind the congressman's push for impeachment. 

Tom Steyer, a Democratic donor who has poured millions of dollars into his anti-Trump "Need to Impeach" campaign, said in a statement that Congress should call for the release of the full Mueller report before moving on.

Congress must make its own determination from the direct evidence uncovered by the special prosecutor and the criminal and impeachable actions by Trump that have already come to light, he said.

Potential Trump primary challengers

Had Mueller delivered a blow to Trump by implicating him in a conspiracy or obstruction, the president's critics within the party may have had an opening to argue for an alternative atop the ticket in 2020.

Barrs release of Mueller's main findings is likely to solidify Trump's support among his base, which had not wavered even as the president's former associates were implicated in the investigation over the past 22 months.

A CNN poll conducted earlier this month showed 89 percent of Republican respondents gave Trump positive marks. That number, and Trump's overall approval rating, could enjoy at least a brief boost immediately following the publication of Barr's summary.

The Republican National Committee (RNC) has taken steps to ensure Trump has the full backing of the party's infrastructure heading into 2020, and party leadership has sought to ward off any challengers.

Mueller's findings could further discourage those weighing a primary bid. "

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