Mueller didn’t exonerate the President on either a Russian conspiracy and or obstruction of justice. He intended his report to be used as testimony by Congress because the Justice Department policy forbids the indictment of a U.S. President while still in office.
By James DiGeorgia
The demands for impeachment hearings are going to become a cacophony now that Special Prosecutor Robert Mueller has publically confirmed that he did not exonerate President Trump on either being involved in a Russian conspiracy or for obstruction of justice…
“Russian intelligence officers who were part of the Russian military launched a concerted attack on our political system… they used sophisticated cyber techniques to hack into computers and networks used by the Clinton campaign…. They stole private information, and then released that information through fake online identities and the organization WikiLeaks… The releases were designed and timed to interfere with our election and to damage a presidential candidate.”
Mueller ended his public statement by responding to President Trump and his sycophants calling the two-year investigation a “Russian Hoax” by smashing that allegation by saying…
“I will close by reiterating the central allegation of our indictments—that there were multiple, systematic efforts to interfere in our election.
“That allegation deserves the attention of every American.”
Mueller statement will create a political tsunami in the coming days, months, and years. President Trump’s “Russian Hoax” narrative has been gutted.