Congress can find a president or another official guilty of the accusations even if it is unclear whether they would be convicted in a court of law.
By Hope Yen, Calvin Woodward, Associated Press
President Donald Trump is still distorting the truth about the Russia investigation, claiming exoneration from a special counsel's report that he is also assailing as hopelessly biased. Here's a closer look at the president's claims.
By Deb Riechmann, Susannah George, Associated Press
Two months before special counsel Robert Mueller was appointed in the spring of 2017, President Donald Trump picked up the phone and called the head of the largest U.S. intelligence agency. Trump told Mike Rogers, director of the National Security…
By Calvin Woodward, Hope Yen, Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Special counsel Robert Mueller all but boldfaced this finding in his report on the Russia investigation: No exoneration for President Donald Trump on whether Trump criminally obstructed justice. But Trump and his aides are stating that Mueller’s report…
By Geoffrey Lou Guray
In several critical respects, Mueller and Barr offered different portrayals of a key aspect of the report: the investigation into whether President Donald Trump obstructed justice.
By Gretchen Frazee
Several issues related to the Russia investigation were not in the document or appear to have been redacted.
By Lisa Mascaro, Associated Press
While Mueller declined to prosecute Trump on obstruction of justice, he did not exonerate the president, all but leaving the question to Congress.
By Hope Yen, Associated Press
Attorney General William Barr is distorting the facts when it comes to releasing special counsel Robert Mueller's report in the Russia investigation, an AP analysis finds.
Rep. Jerry Nadler, D-N.Y., says the report "outlines disturbing evidence" that President Donald Trump engaged in misconduct.
By Joshua Barajas, Gretchen Frazee
Despite the minimal level of bipartisan unity among lawmakers in calling for the Mueller report’s release, it’s doubtful that the political fight over its findings — and their interpretation — will cease.
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