Former Special Advisor Robert S. Muller III will testify before the Congress in an open session next month to investigate Russia's interference in the 2016 election and possible impediment to justice by President Trump.
The Parliamentary Committees of the Judiciary and Intelligence, in the night, announced that "in accordance with the subpoena, Muller agreed to appear before the two groups on July 17th.
"The Americans wanted to hear directly from the Special Advisor to understand what he and his team looked at, revealed and decided about Russia's attack on our democracy, the adoption and use of this campaign by Trump and President Trump and his associates to hinder the investigation of this assault, "said the chair of the House of Commons Judge at the home of Errol Nadler (DN.Y).) and chair of the home intelligence commission Adam B Schiff (D-Calif.) in a statement . "We look forward to hearing his testimony as well as all Americans."
The session comes as almost 80 home Democrats are calling for an impeachment procedure against Trump, claiming he has ignored the Constitution that he has sworn to defend repeatedly refusing to cooperate in congressional investigations.
Mueller's testimony will certainly provide testimony that "Democrats" want to get a title from the title since they released the edited 448-page report on April 1
These are his first public remarks on the case since he completed his investigation. Mueller said that if his office "trusts that the president apparently did not commit a crime, we would say so," and noted that the Constitution "requires a process other than the criminal justice system to officially blame Saddam for unlawful actions.
In his two-year investigation, the special lawyer made 34 people, including 26 Russians. The investigation was completed in March, and next month the Justice Department published the 448-page report documenting his work.
The report says investigators have not found enough evidence to show a plot between Trump's and Russia's campaign to influence the election, and have not reached a conclusion on whether Trump has impeded justice – in spite of a series of episodes of the president who apparently tries to block the investigation. Mueller's team says they are bound by the policy of the Justice Department, which forbids the charge of a sitting president to decide or claim – even private – that Trump has committed a crime.
Trump has dismissed Muller's investigation as a "witch hunt" or politically motivated attacks by Democrats who do not want to accept his victory at the White House. The much-anticipated news comes when Democrats struggle with Muller's call, which is not willing to testify in public. They all believed he was obliged to answer questions about the report to the public, but how far they were willing to force him to attend the witness chair is another matter.