Under federal law, Attorney General William Barr could have taken the long-awaited report of Russiagate from special advocate Robert S. Mueller III, stuffed it into a drawer and sent the following letter to Capitol Hill:
"No collusion. No obstruction.
Beyond that, Barr was forced to do nothing of what he had done on Thursday morning. He held a press conference at the headquarters of the Ministry of Justice, answered questions from reporters, sent to Congress written copies of "Report of the investigation into the interferences of Russia in the presidential election of 2016 "by Mueller (on CD-ROM), making an almost unwritten copy. (Except for the legally valid grand jury legal documents) available to key congressional leaders for inspection, posted the document on the public website of the Department of Justice and released Mueller to discuss his conclusions in Congress, as requested by the Democrats. Earlier, Barr had agreed to let the Senate and House of Representatives committees grill him on May 1 and 2, respectively.
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Democrats have suggested that Barr has something to hide. As California House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer of New York City said on Wednesday, "The American people have the right to hear the truth." , Barr's behavior was clearer than a Brooks Brothers storefront.
The White House has been just as transparent. While President Donald J. Trump was grinding his molars in this 22-month legal root canal, he let his attorneys hand Mueller about 1.4 million pages of documents and allowed the interrogation of staff. administration and campaign staff. Trump has never claimed the privilege of the executive any more than he has asked for expressions in the report.
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