Rep. Devin Nunes said Robert Mueller could "throw a wrench in Russia" with his report next month.
In an interview with Fox News on Saturday night, the California Republican also expressed concern over what one of Muller's best prosecutors is, as part of the deal, in a closed-loop context, could be said to speak with lawmakers.
"There are two lines of thought: first, he will simply say nothing, which is very possible, but it is also very possible." also, that he could throw a wrench into things, "said the senior member of the intelligence committee to host Jeanine Pirro.
" Well, what's up with that ̵
Mueller, who made a public statement at the end of last month that he did not want to testify on his recent investigation, voted in a public statement to the House Justice and Justice Committees on July 17 for a couple of summonses.
In an interview with CNN last week, House of Representatives secretary Adam Schiff said he did not believe the law firm regarded what she received as a "kindly subpoena" and that Muller "deeply reluctantly" objected keep up with it.
As part of the plan, Schiff said there will also be an "executive meeting" with members of Muller's staff.
There was some speculation about what this discussion might involve in camera.
Former FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe told MSNBC that Mueller executives are likely to "go much deeper into the details of the Russia investigation." Joe DiGenova, a former US attorney for the District of Columbia, predicted at Fox Business last week that Wiessmann and not Muller could do "real damage" to President Trump.
Weissmann, who had recently signed a book contract, was known as Müller's "Pitbull". According to Michael Wolff's book Siege Weissmann initiated the initiative to draft a three-stage indictment against Trump, whose existence Müller's spokesman denied.
Müller's report, published in April with editors, shows his The team was unable to establish a criminal plot between the Russian government and the Trump campaign, but left open the question of a possible obstruction of justice. The report contained 10 cases in which Trump might have obstructed the judiciary, but Muller declined to take a decision on the matter and referred to a directive of the Ministry of Justice stating that seated presidents can not be charged.
Although Trump and his allies say the case is closed The Democrats argue that Mueller's refusal to remove Trump for obstruction provides them with a roadmap to continue investigating and possibly seeking impeachment. Attorney General William Barr said he and former Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein noted that there was not enough evidence to establish a crime present. "He's like a bad penny, he just will not go away," Nunes said about Müller.
Nunes said that one of the questions Müller asks is how far the investigation into counterintelligence in relation to Trump's campaign is going, even though the FBI claims it started in July 2016.
"This is a total lie You have misled the American people, and I will ask this question, or at least I or somebody in my committee will ask Bob Müller this question when the investigation actually began, the Trump Spy on the campaign, "said Nunes.