Lawmakers will also consider subpoenas for underlying evidence from Mueller's investigation and from five former aides to President Donald Trump, including White House counsel Donald McGahn and political adviser Steve Bannon. Two days later, Barr provided his four page summary to members of Congress, which highlighted the key outcome of the Mueller report, namely, neither Trump nor any member of his campaign colluded with members of the Russian government to aid the campaign in 2016.
Mr. Nadler had set a deadline of this Tuesday for his own demand for all that work to be turned over, but Attorney General William P. Barr has said he won't be done going through the report until later this month.
The U.S. House Judiciary Committee office is seen on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., after Special Counsel Robert Mueller handed in his report to Attorney General William Barr on his investigation into Russia's role in the 2016 presidential election and any potential wrongdoing by U.S. President Donald Trump, March 22, 2019.
Other parts of the document make reference to information that would "unduly infringe on the personal privacy and reputational interests of peripheral third parties", Barr indicated in a letter sent to Nadler and Senate Judiciary Chairman Lindsey Graham on Friday. Nadler said he is concerned about reports that documents relevant to Mueller's investigation "were sent outside the White House", waiving executive privilege rights that would block document production.
No matter what information is given to the crazed Democrats from the No Collusion Mueller Report, it will never be good enough.
But Monday, Judiciary Committee Chairman Jerrold Nadler, D-N.Y., announced that the panel will vote Wednesday to authorize the option of issuing subpoenas.
US President Donald Trump arrives at Palm Beach International Airport in Florida
"The attorney general has already demonstrated transparency above and beyond what is required", Representative Doug Collins, the top Republican on the judiciary committee, said in a statement.
Nadler went on to say that he believed the unedited obstruction portion of Mueller's report will resemble that of the Watergate grand jury report that Congress recieved in 1974. The summary said that Mueller did not find any collusion between the Trump campaign and the Kremlin, but that he left open the question of whether Trump obstructed justice during the investigation.
He offered a hypothetical: If the shoe were on the other foot and Republicans wanted the full report on the Hillary Clinton email investigation, Democrats would be "up in arms".
Mark Penn, co-director of the Harvard CAPS/Harris poll, said, "Trump's approval remained steady even after the Mueller report, indicating he still has a lot to do to win back swing voters despite strong approval of his economic stewardship".
But Mr. Nadler says he wants to see what they might have in their files related to the special counsel.
According to a Rasmussen poll of 1,000 respondents done March 25-26, 61 percent said congressional Democrats should move on to other issues, while 29 percent said they should keep investigating.
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Parker said: "While it's still mathematically possible we won't give up, but I'm a realist and we all understand the predicament ahead".