Trump Says He's 'Not Keeping Anything Under Wraps,' About Meetings With Putin

Charlene Craig
January 14, 2019

Without hesitation, the president fired back, "I think it's the most insulting thing I've ever been asked".

"It's up to him in terms of who he wants to read into his conversations with world leaders", Johnson said, adding: "In the end I'm going to judge this president based on his actions".

She pointed out that the investigation was looking into whether the president was "actively working for Russia" and asked, "Are you now or have you ever worked for Russia, Mr. President?"

Graham, for his part, told The Hill on Sunday, "I, for one, don't trust what I read in the New York Times", but also that he plans to ask current Federal Bureau of Investigation director Christopher Wray to confirm the details of the reporting.

'I'm not going to talk about what we may have been briefed in "the Gang of Eight" when these investigations opened, but I do think it's curious that throughout that whole summer when these investigations started, you had Vladimir Putin policies nearly being parroted by Donald Trump, ' Warner said.

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US intelligence agencies have said Moscow tried to tip the election to Trump.

Passage of the resolution of disapproval of Treasury's decision would require the approval of both the Democratic-majority house and the Senate, led by Trump's fellow Republicans who are unlikely to break with his policy.

The New York Times reported that Trump's behavior in the days around his firing of James Comey as FBI director helped trigger the counterintelligence part of the investigation.

In the Fox News interview, Trump questioned why the newspaper made such a "big deal" out of his discussions with Putin in Helsinki last summer. Warner accused the White House of being very slow to put in place the penalties.

President Donald Trump has avoided giving a direct answer when asked if he now is or has ever worked for Russian Federation after a published report said his behavior gave federal law enforcement officials reason to begin investigating whether he had worked for the US adversary. They also sought to determine whether Trump was deliberately working for Russian Federation or had unintentionally been influenced by Moscow. According to the story, Trump's actions included "taking possession of the notes of his own interpreter and instructing the linguist not to discuss what had transpired with other administration officials", such as former National Security Adviser H.R. McMaster. "Anybody could have listened to that meeting, that meeting is up for grabs".

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In addition to the Mueller probe, the Senate Intelligence Committee has been conducting a parallel investigation into alleged Russian interference in the 2016 elections.

Contacted by Fox, U.S. Rep. John Ratcliffe, R-Texas, confirmed his questions to former FBI General Counsel James A. Baker uncovered the claims, some of which were first reported Friday by the New York Times.

In their message to Trump, the chairmen of the Intelligence, Judiciary and Oversight committees say: "Our nation's laws prohibit efforts to discourage, intimidate, or otherwise pressure a witness not to provide testimony to Congress".

"Every time Trump meets with Putin, the country is told nothing", Engel said in a statement.

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