The eagerly awaited Russia report by Special Counsel Robert Müller is expected to be made available to the public and Congress on Thursday morning, the Department of Justice announced. Justice Ministry spokeswoman Kerri Kupec told Fox News Monday that the report will be available – with editorial offices – Thursday morning to the legislature and to the public. The news is coming despite the growing demands of the Democrats to bring the report first without condoms to Congress.
TRUMP DOES NOT HOLD ABSTRACT, NO DAMAGE He said last Wednesday that he had planned to have the report "within a week". He maintained his original promise to release the full report from Muller by mid-April.
Last month, Mueller submitted his more than 300-page report to the Justice Department for review by Attorney General and Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein. In a letter to Congress, Barr reported on some of the key findings of the report, stating that during the 201
Mueller was also charged with investigating whether the President had obstructed justice in any way, but came to no conclusion on this issue and left the decision to the DOJ. However, Barr and Rosenstein said the evidence was "not enough to prove that the president committed a crime."
Barr was faced with increasing criticism from the Democrats because of his brief quadrilateral description of the results of Mueller's report. Most Congressional Democrats demanded that Barr submit the entire report to the US and Senate Judiciary Commissions for review without publication before publication.
BARR HAMMERED FOR STATION "SPYING DID OCCUR", CONFIRMATION OF THE TRUMP TEAM SURVEILLANCE
Barr, however, said he identified four areas of the report that he believed should be edited – including Grand Jury material, information that the intelligence believes they disclose information sources and methods, and any material that could interfere with current law enforcement information that could imply the privacy or reputational interests of "peripheral actors".
Barr said that the Ministry of Justice, with the help of the Office of the Special Representative, "plans to color code the decisions of the report and provide explanatory explanations for each editorial office. "
Barr claimed the DOJ was working diligently to provide as much information as possible. Congress is at the disposal of Congress. Meanwhile, in a statement earlier this month in which it responded to media reports, the DOJ defended Barr's introduction of Mueller's conclusions.  "In view of the extraordinary public interest in the matter, the Attorney General decided to release The Results and the Conclusions of the report and its conclusions – without attempting to summarize the report – immediately with the insight that the report itself would be published after the editorial process, "said the statement of the Ministry of Justice.
The DOJ also took every page of Müller's report was to be marked as an indication that he might be able to hold grand jury material "and therefore could not be released immediately."
The President repeatedly chased the special lawyers' investigation and reaffirmed Monday morning's findings that "no Agreements "gave "no obstacle." Trump, later on Monday afternoon, opened the special team and demanded an investigation of the other side.
"The Muller report, written by 18 Angry Democrats who happen to be Trump haters (and Clinton supporters), should have focused on the people who have settled on my 2016 campaign, and on others, who invented the whole Russian hoax, "Trump wrote on Monday.
"That is, do not forget the crime, because there was no collusion, why was there no investigation in the first place! Answer – Dirty Cops, Dems and Crooked Hillary!" He continued.
Trump's comments came after Barr testified last week that espionage had taken place during the 2016 presidential election.
But despite Democrats' setbacks because of his use of the term, Barr's testimony seemed to point to a much-transmitted and confirmed news collection.
Foreign Intelligence Agency (FISA) against Carter Page, who supports the former Trump campaigner, is currently the subject of a general investigation by a Judicial Inspector of the Warrants. The review also reportedly examined the role of an FBI informer who had contact with Trump advisors in the early stages of the Russia investigation.
A person familiar with Barr's thinking denies that the Attorney General tried to propel conspiracy theories on the conservative basis.
"When he used the word espionage, he meant the news gathering," the source told Fox News last week and also mentioned Barr's story as a CIA analyst in the 1970s. "He did not use it in a pejorative sense, he used it in the classic sense."
Barr's statement, however, suggested that he did not distinguish between the two. He also emphasized that the question for him was whether this "espionage" was justified.
"I want to make sure there is no unauthorized surveillance," Barr said.
Whether correct or inappropriate, the problem of monitoring the The Trump campaign is largely documented.
For example, the FISA warrants were the subject of a memo from the GOP House Intelligence Committee last year. The memo alleged that the unchecked anti-Trump dossier was a major reason for law enforcement agencies to repeatedly secure FISA warrants against Page, even though the Democrats had pushed back parts of the GOP report.
Meanwhile, Barr announced that this was the case for a review of the "conduct" of the original investigation by Russia by the Department of Justice.
"[I’m] trying to get a grip on all aspects of the anti-espionage investigation that started in the summer of 2016," Barr said last week.
This review took place against the background of investigations by the Inspector General of the Ministry of Justice, Michael Horowitz, in which he reportedly examined the involvement of FBI informer Stefan Halper, whose role was first established last year. During the 2016 campaign, Halper reportedly contacted several members of the Trump campaign, including Page, and former foreign policy adviser George Papadopoulos. Halper reportedly contacted former campaigner Sam Clovis.