Sen. Lindsey Graham, RS.C., made an ominous response to ex-FBI director James Comey on Twitter on Sunday after Comey seemed to summarize the summary of special prosecutor Robert Mueller's investigations by publishing a picture of a man in the woods
The photo published by Comey was of a man surrounded by tall trees, and the caption was simply "So many questions."
Graham, chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, replied, "I could not agree anymore," an obvious news that he hopes to challenge the former FBI chief.
The Comey tweet followed the announcement by Attorney General William Barr that Muller found no evidence that Trump's campaign with Russia was "conspired or coordinated" to influence the 201
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Trump and his team celebrated the results, but after two years pushed their bitterness out of investigations that overshadowed his administration. "It's a shame that our country had to go through this. To be honest, it's a shame your president had to go through this, "he said.
Despite Trump's claim to total relief, Muller did not in one way or another draw the conclusion whether he wanted to stifle Russia's investigation by his actions, including the dismissal of former FBI director James Comey.
According to Barr's summary, Mueller presented "evidence on both sides of the question," stating, "While this report does not conclude that the president has committed a crime, it does not relieve him."
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The hill turned to Graham to clear him of his tweet, and his office referred the site to a letter from Graham to the attorney general on the investigation of a FISA surveillance order against Carter Page, a former election campaign advisor to former candidate Trump.
FBI USING DOJ ON POTENTIALS & # 39; BIAS & # 39; FROM SOURCE TO MONITOR MONITORING GRANT: McCABE-PAGE TEXTS
Page's monitoring became a controversial issue between Republicans and Democrats.
The Republicans say the FBI has abused its surveillance powers and unlawfully received the arrest warrant, an allegation that the Democrats are revoking because both sides have variously characterized the documents
Critics have charged Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein, who had signed the extension of the FISA application, would not have approved it without more reliable information.
Trump claimed that his campaign had been "illegally" spied on "the political achievement of Crooked Hillary Clinton and the DNC."
Gregg Re, Catherine Herridge, and the Associated Press of Fox News contributed to this report