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Rep. Swalwell: Russia investigation “bigger Problem than Watergate’

nearvideo swalwell: Trump has been screened is calculated by a DOJ policy

Robert Müller breaks the silence as impeachment pressure on Pelosi grows; reaction of 2020 hopeful, Democratic Republic of the Eric Swalwell.

The democratic presidential candidate Eric Swalwell says the Russia-investigation is a “bigger Problem than Watergate,” according to the Special Counsel, to Robert Mueller, the press-conference on Wednesday breathed new life into the much-discussed report.

While he was on “The story with Martha MacCallum” on Wednesday, Rep. Swalwell, D-Calif., told guest host Ed Henry that Trump was not acting “innocent” by blocking testimony before the Congress, in particular, the President of the former White House Counsel Don McGahn.

“He has not testified in the Congress. That’s not how it works. The Congress is separate. Why would the President want him to, forward to, if he deleted something? Again, this is not acting like innocent people. Innocent people say ‘I didn’t do anything wrong. You can set the time you want, examine me,'” Swalwell said.

SPECIAL COUNSEL ROBERT MÜLLER BREAKS TO PROVE TO THE SILENCE ON RUSSIA, SAYS THE CHARGING TRUMP WITH A CRIME WAS ‘NOT AN OPTION’

Trump addressed McGahn skip a House Judiciary Committee hearing recently.

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Henry noticed, Swalwell, that McGahn testified for 29 hours as part of Mueller’s investigation, and Swalwell denied the idea that he could personally calling for the unredacted Müller see the report, to ask Henry for the clarification and Swalwell, the Watergate comparison.

“I’m just like Watergate, the Congress should grand jury information. This happened after Watergate. This seems to be a bigger Problem than Watergate. This is a foreign enemy who has attacked our democracy. I think that you will want to make sure that checks and cash received,” Swalwell said.

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Swalwell also called on Trump to remove the Ministry of justice, the Directive on the seat can not be charged at the end of President, say, if he is elected President, he would remove the Directive.

“If the President is so innocent, he would order today to lift the department of justice, the policy, which says a President cannot be indicted, and then, if Muller has a case, he would bring it. But the President is not said to be innocent, so he is not to do it,” Swalwell.

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