Published: Wed, November 14, 2018

Mueller reportedly asking about Farage's role in Trump campaign

Mueller reportedly asking about Farage's role in Trump campaign

President Donald Trump is huddling with his lawyers this week to craft responses to list of written questions from special counsel Robert Mueller, sources close to the president told ABC News on Tuesday.

According to multiple reports, Special Counsel Robert Mueller is about to hand down another indictment, and once again it doesn't have much to do with Donald Trump.

The connection between Stone and Wikileaks came under scrutiny after WikiLeaks published emails hacked from the Democratic Party and the account of the campaign chairman of Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton before the 2016 election.

On Monday, Corsi - a former Infowars editor, said in a livestreamed video that he expects to be charged with perjury despite spending 40 hours in discussions with prosecutors, and that the talks had "all blown up", according to Politico.

Mueller has been requesting interviews with former employees and friends of Roger Stone, the veteran Republican operative, asking them about Stone's ties to Russian Federation and WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange.

Corsi told the Guardian, "they asked about both Nigel and Ted Malloch", adding, "but I'm really not going into detail because I respect the special counsel and the legal process".


"To the best of my recollection, I never met Julian Assange". The charges, he said, would be the result of a "perjury trap" set by Mueller.

In a live video blog on Monday Corsi revealed he was served a subpoena on August 28 at his home by two Federal Bureau of Investigation agents, and then they had "discussions for two months" but at the end the discussions "blew up". Corsi was headed her way at around 12:30 p.m.by vehicle, when his lawyer David Gray, took the pre-arranged call with the special counsel's office, Schecter explained.

Corsi said Monday that he had no prior knowledge of Wikileaks' plans and that he "figured out" on his own that Podesta's emails were going to be released. He said they dealt with the prosecutors Jeannie Rhee, Aaron Zelinsky and Andrew Goldstein.

British investigators have revealed that they suspect that Banks did not invest his own money into the Leave campaign, and many analysts say they suspect the money was funneled into the campaign by Russians connected to Banks and Mellon.

Roger Stone arrives to testify before the House Intelligence Committee.

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