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Rosenstein launched the ‘enemy’ attack in may against the Republicans over Russia records: congressional E-Mail

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New calls for Rod Rosenstein, in front of the Congress appear to be

Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein, a meeting with President of the Trump later this week after accusations is planned, he discussed the reports of the removal of the President, the chief intelligence correspondent Catherine Herridge.

Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein initiated a “very personal and very hostile” attack on the house Republican lawmakers and staff, the event in may, according to the requested records relating to the FBI investigation strategy, in which Russia, according to a congressional E-Mail documentation of the meeting, as well as two other sources.

The Congress-E-Mail contribution from Fox News documented in a may 10 meeting in the Ministry of justice. The meeting reportedly Rosenstein; Deputy Ed O’callaghan; senior law enforcement and intelligence; house Intelligence Committee Chairman Devin Nunes, R-Calif.; Oversight Committee Chairman Trey Gowdy, R-S. C.; and Committee staff.

On April 24, the congressional investigators sent a classified letter to state attorney General Jeff Sessions, and on April 30 had a need, a subpoena for records about alleged surveillance miss. Rosenstein under the final monitoring features guarantee for the Trump campaign aide Carter-page in the year 2017.

“Before the door closed, we could hear DAG Rosenstein scream Chairman Nunes, the fabric from which we would be briefed then. The summary is that DAG Rosenstein launched into personal attacks against Nunes and me, calls me by name,” Kash Patel, the intelligence committee, the national security adviser, wrote. “Demonstrate childish behavior, and a pattern in the DAG, without supporting facts, his claims and the false reporting in the media, personally attacked a member of staff, me and our Board.”

A source familiar with the closed-door meeting secured E-Mail account. “Yes, the attacks were very personal and very hostile. Chairman Gowdy tried to calm down and focus on the issues at hand,” said the source, Fox News. “Deputy Attorney General Rosenstein initiated the confrontation and was much upset more, as Chairman Nunes.”

A second source, who also declined to be on the data set, wherein the sensitivity of the incident, supports the account.

However, a justice Department spokesman disputed the characterization, said: “This is an accurate representation of the may 10, meeting, as the Deputy attorney General, Deputy FBI Director, and the Deputy DNI Director, can confirm that.”

Speaker of the overview and the intelligence committees declined to comment.

The claims amount for the latest account questioning Rosenstein’s professional conduct, while monitoring the investigation of alleged Russian interference in the elections of 2016. The New York Times reported last Friday that he had to remove secretly recording President Trump in may 2017 and the appointment of the 25-Change in dismissal from the FBI out of office, according to Director James Comey. Rosenstein called the claims “inaccurate”, and a source that was in the room, told Fox News that the comment was “sarcastic.”

Rosenstein, on the heels of this report, which is scheduled to meet Thursday to discuss with trump, the assertions, although at a press conference on Wednesday, said the President could avoid the timing of the film to, in conflict with the Senate judiciary hearings on alleged sexual abuse by Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh.

Sources said earlier this week that Rosenstein is expected to be fired, if he will meet on a Monday in the White house, but press Secretary Sarah Sanders said later that Trump and Rosenstein spoke by telephone and agreed to “sit down and have more, more and more advanced conversation in person.”

Earlier this year, Fox News is a “subpoena” E-Mails and other documents from legislators and staff on the house intelligence committee during a tense January it was reported that Rosenstein threatened meeting on the Russia-investigation, according to E-Mails documenting the encounter. In this incident, as well, means a “personal attack.”

These E-Mails also described to be immortalized for the in-house general counsel of Patel a closed-door meeting with high-ranking FBI and justice Department officials, as well as many of the same members of the house. The account claimed Rosenstein threatened in the tables on the Committee for inquiries concerning the Russia probe.

If Fox News published a story in June, a DOJ official said that the Department, and the bureau officials, who were in the room, “is everything quite clear, that the characterization of the events put on here is wrong,” adding that Rosenstein was as a response to a threat of contempt.

ROSENSTEIN EYEING RESIGNATION, BUT HIS DEPARTURE WOULD STORM A FIRE

“The Deputy attorney General made the point — after he was threatened with contempt, as an American citizen accused of the offence of contempt of Congress, he would have the right to defend themselves, for example, to the production of relevant E-Mails and text messages and calling you as a witness to prove that their claims are false,” said the official.

“That’s why he put you on notice to keep relevant E-Mails and text messages, and he hopes that you did. (We have no procedure to such records without the consent of the Congress.)”

But during the end of June, congressional testimony, Rosenstein said, the incident never happened.

Rep. Jim Jordan, R-Ohio, asked: “Mr. Rosenstein, you have to threaten staff on the house Intelligence Committee? Media reports show you.”

“Media reports are wrong,” Rosenstein responded.

Jordan countered by asking whether he claims subpoena threatened your calls and E-Mails on how to.

“No, sir, and there is no possibility of coercive measures phone calls,” Rosenstein said.

Catherine Herridge is an award-winning chief Intelligence correspondent for FOX News Channel (FNC) based in Washington, DC she covers intelligence, the justice Department and the Department of Homeland Security. Herridge joined FNC in 1996 as the London correspondent.

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