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Home / US / The Justice Department gives Nunes access to documents about the origin of the Russian probe and cools his threat to sue his leaders

The Justice Department gives Nunes access to documents about the origin of the Russian probe and cools his threat to sue his leaders




The Chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, Devin Nunes. (J. Scott Applewhite / AP)

On Wednesday, the Department of Justice granted Devin Nunes, Chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, access to an edited document that describes the source of the investigation into whether the Trump campaign has voted with Russia to influence the 2016 election After Nunes publicly suggested, he could indict officials from the FBI or the Justice Department for not producing what he wanted.

A Justice Department official said the department had provided Nunes (R-Calif.), Who was the Democratic member of Adam B. Schiff (Calif.) And all committee members access to the document, with Redactions' closely tailored to the name of a foreign country and the name of a foreign agent. "

The document will detail how the Russia investigation began, not least because a young foreign policy adviser to Trump boasted to an Australian diplomat in May 2016 that Russia had politically corrupted Hillary Clinton. That was months before the hacked e-mails from the Democratic Party appeared online. The Ministry of Justice, which granted Nunes access to him, seemed to soothe him, at least for the moment, when he gave a statement to Deputy Attorney General Rod J. Rosenstein for his cooperation.

Various congressional Republicans have been campaigning ever more aggressively for months to persuade the Department of Justice to drop a rash of materials into some of its best-known controversies and investigations – including the investigation of Clinton's private e-mail server, the Russia investigation and investigation the dismissal of former Deputy Director Andrew McCabe of the FBI. They have complained that department heads produce documents too slow and with too many repetitions.

The chairman of Nunes and House Judiciary Committee, Bob Goodlatte (R-Va.), Was particularly vocal and issued subpoenas for material they wanted.

The campaign has escalated in the last few days and weeks. President Trump wrote on Twitter over the weekend: "What must the Ministry of Justice and the FBI hide? Why not give the urgently requested documents (not edited) to the HOUSE JUSTICIARY COMMITTEE? Stalling, but for whatever reason, does not look good! "

On Tuesday, Nunes said in Fox News that the officials" had a plan to despise and accuse Ministry of Justice officials, including his FBI, "director Christopher A. Wray

Some feared – especially given the recent FBI raids in his personal law firm, hotel room, and office – that the president could use the document dispute as an excuse to make dramatic changes to the Justice Department, such as by shooting Rosenstein or Attorney General Jeff Sessions. This could affect the investigation of the Special Advisory Service Robert S. Müller III, whether the Trump campaign was coordinated with Russia.

Sessions has withdrawn from the investigation and Rosenstein oversaw Müller. If both were fired, Trump could theoretically undermine the natural succession line and replace it with someone who could exercise more control over Mueller.

Earlier Wednesday afternoon, chairman of Nunes and House Oversight Committee Trey Gowdy (RS.C.) urged Goodlatte, House Freedom CEO Caucus, Mark Meadows (RN.C.), and John Ratcliffe (R). Tex.) In the house to discuss how they wanted to approach the FBI and the Ministry of Justice. Immediately afterwards, Meadows told reporters that the group was seriously considering holding Rosenstein over because of Congress's failure to provide the legislators with the documents they requested.

"Rod's contempt for Congress is really more than anyone else's," Meadows said.

He called contempt "the first step" that "other tools" should follow if the Ministry of Justice did not provide the documents requested in the summons.

"It is certainly on the way to impeachment," Meadows said, noting that GOP leaders had not ruled out the possibility of filing Rosenstein's impeachment papers if he could not produce the materials.

He added, " They had more than enough time, so just let me tell you: they are overdue. "

But the impeachment step surprised other Republican members who were considering what grounds for such charges could be brought forward.

" There must be a high crime or offense, I would assume to offer indictment. I do not know what that would be at this time, "said MP Thomas J. Rooney (R-Fla.), A senior member of the Intelligence Committee.

The Department of Justice has been trying to dispel the legislators' concerns about the number the FBI staff responsible for document production doubled from 27 to 54, and John Lausch, the US attorney in Chicago, was assigned to oversee the response to Goodlatte's request.

Earlier this week, Meadows and MP Jim Jordan (R-Ohio) met with Lausch, and while they came away with a good impression of the meeting, both said he had no particular confidence that lawmakers would sooner see the documents they were waiting for

"Mr. Lausch seems to be a good guy, but what they have done so far has been terrible, "Jordan said." There are a lot of improvements that need to happen, so count me as a skeptic. "

Lausch appeared on Wednesday morning." Fox and Friends, one of Trump's favorite TV shows to reassure skeptical respondents that the Justice Department responded adequately to the Goodlatte request, later in the day revealed that Nunes could see the document he was looking for, with only one few words have been replaced by generic descriptors to shield the name of a foreign country and agents.

A Justice Department official said it was necessary to do so because "exposing the words could harm the national security of the American people." it does not undermine the confidence that we have in this foreign nation. "Lausch does not monitor the answer to Nunes' request.

" These words ers "The officials said the Department of Justice believed it was" satisfactorily satisfying President Nunes summons in August, "Nunes said in a statement he and Gowdy said were" finally "granted access the document requested by them, which contained "the necessary information to advance the ongoing investigation of the Ministry of Justice by the Committee and FBI. "

" Although the subpoenas issued by this committee in August 2017 remain in force, I would like to thank Deputy Attorney General Rosenstein for his cooperation today, "said Nunes.

The Ministry of Justice also allowed access to 1,000 pages of classified material, said one official.

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Headline = Justice Department Gives Nunes Access to Document on the Origin of the Russia Probe, Cooling Down Its Threat of Arresting Its Leaders} The Justice Department gave House Intelligence Committee chairperson Devin Nunes access to an edited document on Wednesday that would endorse the Origin of the investigation pointed out Trump's campaign with Russia voted to influence the 2016 elections – a day later Nunes publicly suggested that he could accuse officials of the FBI or the Ministry of Justice of not producing what he wanted.

A Justice Department official said the department had provided Nunes (R-Calif.), Who provided Democratic member Adam B. Schiff (Calif.) And all committee members access to the document, "With Redactions", which was closely tailored are to protect the name of a foreign country and the name of a foreign agent. "

The document should at least show how the investigation started in Russia Partly because a young foreign policy adviser to Trump boasted to an Australian diplomat in May 2016 that Russia had politically corrupted Hillary Clinton. That was months before the hacked e-mails from the Democratic Party appeared online. The Ministry of Justice, which granted Nunes access to him, seemed to soothe him, at least for the moment, when he gave a statement to Deputy Attorney General Rod J. Rosenstein for his cooperation.

Various congressional Republicans have been campaigning ever more aggressively for months to persuade the Department of Justice to drop a rash of materials into some of its best-known controversies and investigations – including the investigation of Clinton's private e-mail server, the Russia investigation and investigation the dismissal of former Deputy Director Andrew McCabe of the FBI. They have complained that department heads produce documents too slow and with too many repetitions.

The chairman of Nunes and House Judiciary Committee, Bob Goodlatte (R-Va.), Was particularly vocal and issued subpoenas for material they wanted.

The campaign has escalated in the last few days and weeks. President Trump wrote on Twitter over the weekend: "What must the Ministry of Justice and the FBI hide? Why not give the urgently requested documents (not edited) to the HOUSE JUSTICIARY COMMITTEE? Stalling, but for whatever reason, does not look good! "

On Tuesday, Nunes said in Fox News that the officials" had a plan to despise and accuse Justice Department officials, including his FBI, "director Christopher A. Wray

Some feared – especially given the recent FBI raids in his personal law firm, hotel room and office – that the president could use the document dispute as an excuse to make dramatic changes to the Justice Department, such as the shooting of Rosenstein or Attorney General Jeff Sessions. This could affect the investigation of the Special Advisory Service Robert S. Müller III, whether the Trump campaign was coordinated with Russia.

Sessions has withdrawn from the investigation and Rosenstein oversaw Müller. If both were fired, Trump could theoretically undermine the natural succession line and replace it with someone who could exercise more control over Mueller.

Earlier Wednesday afternoon, chairman of Nunes and House Oversight Committee Trey Gowdy (RS.C.) urged Goodlatte, House Freedom CEO Caucus, Mark Meadows (RN.C.), and John Ratcliffe (R). Tex.) In the house to discuss how they wanted to approach the FBI and the Ministry of Justice. Immediately afterwards, Meadows told reporters that the group was seriously considering holding Rosenstein over because of Congress's failure to provide the legislators with the documents they requested.

"Rod's contempt for Congress really is more than anybody else's," Meadows said.

He called contempt "the first step" that "other tools" should follow if the Ministry of Justice did not submit the documents requested under the summons.

"It is certainly on the way to impeachment," Meadows said, noting that GOP leaders had not ruled out the possibility of filing Rosenstein's impeachment papers if he could not produce the materials.

He added, " They had more than enough time, so just let me tell you: they are overdue. "

But the impeachment step surprised other Republican members who were considering what grounds for such charges could be brought forward.

" There must be a high crime or offense, I would assume to offer indictment. I do not know what that would be at this time, "said MP Thomas J. Rooney (R-Fla.), A senior member of the Intelligence Committee.

The Department of Justice has been trying to dispel the legislators' concerns about the number the FBI staff responsible for document production doubled from 27 to 54, and John Lausch, the US attorney in Chicago, was assigned to oversee the response to Goodlatte's request.

Earlier this week, Meadows and MP Jim Jordan (R-Ohio) met with Lausch, and while they came away with a good impression of the meeting, both said he had no particular confidence that lawmakers would sooner see the documents they were waiting for

"Mr. Lausch seems to be a good guy, but what they have done so far has been terrible, "Jordan said." There are a lot of improvements that need to happen, so count me as a skeptic. "

Lausch appeared on Wednesday morning." Fox and Friends, one of Trump's favorite TV shows to reassure skeptical respondents that the Justice Department responded adequately to the Goodlatte request, later in the day revealed that Nunes could see the document he was looking for, with only one few words have been replaced by generic descriptors to shield the name of a foreign country and agents.

A Justice Department official said it was necessary to do so because "exposing the words could harm the national security of the American people." it does not undermine the confidence that we have in this foreign nation. "Lausch does not monitor the answer to Nunes' request.

" These words ers "The officials said the Department of Justice believed it was" satisfactorily satisfying President Nunes summons in August, "Nunes said in a statement he and Gowdy said were" finally "granted access the document requested by them, which contained "the necessary information to advance the ongoing investigation of the Ministry of Justice by the Committee and FBI. "

" Although the subpoenas issued by this committee in August 2017 remain in force, I would like to thank Deputy Attorney General Rosenstein for his cooperation today, "said Nunes.

The Ministry of Justice also allowed access to 1,000 pages of classified material, said one official.

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Intelligence Committee C hairman Devin Nunes. (J. Scott Applewhite / AP)

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House Int Devin Nunes. (J. Scott Applewhite / AP)

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