Trump Campaign's Fundraising Allegedly Soars After Release of Mueller Report

  • Trump Campaign's Fundraising Allegedly Soars After Release of Mueller Report

Trump Campaign's Fundraising Allegedly Soars After Release of Mueller Report

Bitcoin was involved in the alleged Russian meddling with the US presidential elections which Donald Trump won. CBC's Washington correspondent Keith Boag walks us through it.

President Donald Trump recognized the damage that his aides" notes had done him in the aftermath of the redacted Mueller report's release, warning his massive Twitter following to "watch out for people that take so-called "notes'".

The Mueller report identified a series of episodes involving U.S. President Donald Trump that the special counsel considered potential obstructions of justice.

The Trump campaign's chief operating officer has suggested that the Mueller Report, which found no evidence of collusion between the USA president and Russian authorities, has galvanised his supporters ahead of next year's presidential vote.

Subscribe to Front Burner in your favourite podcast app.

The Trump campaign was earlier reported to have brought in over $30 million in the first three months of 2019, which is almost equal to the combined donations of top Democratic Party contenders Bernie Sanders and Kamala Harris, who raised $18.2 million and $12 million respectively.

Trump, meanwhile, detests the impression that he is managed by aides, and spent part of the weekend stewing at the report's assessment that some of his staff regularly ignored what he told them to do. The statement quoted a DOJ spokeswoman as saying the Mueller report was issued with "minimal redactions" and that some members of Congress would have access to a version with fewer redactions.

He was questioned by CNN's Kaitlan Collins about whether he was anxious some of his staff were shrugging off his requests - as depicted by Mueller - whose full redacted report was made public last week.

Other Democrats say that Mueller provided sufficient evidence of Trump's obstructive intent that it would be a failure of Democrats' will and civic duty not to seek impeachment.

For months, Democratic congressional leaders had been clamoring for the speedy release of the findings of Mueller's probe into whether President Trump's 2016 campaign colluded with Russian Federation.

US Rep. Jerrold Nadler, (Democrat-NY), chair of the House Judiciary Committee, speaks at a news conference on April 18, 2019, in New York.

Leading up to the report's release, congressional lawmakers questioned Attorney General William Barr's four-page summary of the report's conclusions, which he released last month, reported.