Tucker Airs Footage Of The FBI’s Raid On Roger Stone’s Home

  • Tucker Airs Footage Of The FBI’s Raid On Roger Stone’s Home

Tucker Airs Footage Of The FBI’s Raid On Roger Stone’s Home

But while he's known in some circles, Stone is nowhere near as famous as Kim Kardashian, his attorneys argued.

U.S. President Donald Trump's longtime adviser Roger Stone on Friday urged a federal judge not to ban him from talking about his criminal case in the Russian Federation probe, saying that unlike Kim Kardashian he was little known to the public and that he did not need a gag order.

Stone's lawyers have alleged CNN, lurking in the shadows at the time of the raid, were tipped off beforehand and that at least one reporter allegedly had a draft copy of Stone's indictment before he appeared in court.

Like many conservatives, Carlson has raised suspicions that Stone's arrest was politically motivated.

On last night's AC360, Anderson Cooper called out the Republican congressman who asked Acting Attorney General Matthew Whitaker about how CNN got exclusive footage of Roger Stone's arrest.

"While Roger Stone may be familiar to those who closely follow American politics, he is hardly ubiquitous in the larger landscape of popular consciousness", his attorneys wrote. He noted that prior restraints against free speech must be addressed with strict scrutiny, and that there must be "a clear and present danger to the seating of an impartial jury", in order to keep him from talking.

The final part of the clip shows Stone's clothing: cut-off shorts, no shoes, and a t-shirt that read "Roger Stone Did Nothing Wrong".

Stone, 66, was arrested in an early morning Federal Bureau of Investigation raid at his Fort Lauderdale, Florida, home last month.

Stone was ultimately hit with one count of obstruction of an official proceeding, five counts of false statements and one count of witness tampering, according to the Washington Post.

The case is US v. He also attacked Jackson because she was appointed to the bench by President Barack Obama. The lobbyist pleaded not guilty and vowed to "tell the truth" throughout the process.