Disappointing as it was, by now everybody knows about it and there is no need to go into great detail about the Mueller investigation and its apparent absolution of President Trump.
Por decepcionante que sea, ya todos la conocen y no hay necesidad de entrar en detalles sobre la investigación de Mueller y su aparente absolución del presidente Trump.
After President Trump defended his Russian counterpart and rejected accusations of collusion and interference by Moscow in the 2016 elections, the opposition in the U.S. has cataloged him as a "traitor" to the nation.
Después de que el presidente estadounidense defendiera a su homólogo ruso y rechazara las acusaciones de colusión e injerencia de Moscú en las elecciones del 2016, la oposición en el país le ha catalogado de “traidor” a la nación.
Special Counsel Robert Mueller impaneled a Washington grand jury for his probe into Russia’s interference with the presidential election.
Russia's deputy foreign minister Sergey Ryabkov has responded to news that a package of further punitive measures for Russia's alleged interference in the 2016 US elections and its 2014 annexation of the Crimea was voted through the House of Representatives.
United States Attorney General Jeff Sessions angrily denied the suggestion that he colluded with Russians during the 2016 election, calling allegations an “appalling and detestable lie.”
Former FBI Director James Comey will address the United States Senate tomorrow in public hearing, this being his first public statement since being fired last month by President Donald Trump.
The information leaked by Reality Leigh Weiner, 25, is contained in a top secret NSA report explaining infiltration or "phishing" techniques used by Russia to interfere in the US voting system, and those pages show folding marks.
According to the anonymous sources cited by The Washington Post, Jared Kushner, held a "series of meetings" with Russian operatives in December, during the transition period.
American spies a year back intercepted communications in which Russian top officials discussed how to influence presidential candidate Donald Trump's positions on Russia through his close aides, according to an article on Wednesday by The New York Times.
The US Department of Justice announced Wednesday the appointment of former FBI chief Robert Mueller as special counsel to oversee the investigation of alleged Russian efforts to affect the 2016 election in favor of now-President Donald Trump.
A growing number of lawmakers from both political sides cautioned President Trump on Sunday not to name a new FBI chief and declared that if the president has tapes of White House conversations with fired James B. Comey, they must be handed over.
The president of the United States denied on Thursday any collusion between his presidential campaign and Russia in his first interview since firing FBI chief James Comey, who was conducting an investigation into the matter.Trump had pressed Mr. Comey to promise loyalty to him at a private dinner in January, but Mr. Comey promised him only “honesty.”
The United States Senate Select Committee on Intelligence on Wednesday ordered retired Lieutenant General Michael Flynn, former national security adviser to the US president, to hand over documents related to Russian interference in the 2016 election, according to a statement by the committee.
Former acting attorney general testified to Senate commitee that the then national security adviser was susceptible to blackmail by Russia on 26 January. Trump then tried to shift blame onto the Obama administration.
La ex candidata demócrata también culpó a los ataques informáticos rusos y al director del FBI por difundir la carta en relación a las investigaciones de su correo electrónico personal a los pocos días de las elecciones.
Former US National Security Adviser Michael Flynn is ready to testify, in exchange for immunity, before the FBI and members of Congress investigating possible links between Russia and the election campaign team of President Donald Trump, The Wall Street Journal reported Thursday.
The heads of the Senate Intelligence Committee confirmed Wednesday that they will question Jared Kushner, the son-in-law of President Donald Trump, in their investigation into alleged Russian interference in the 2016 elections and Moscow's possible links with the magnate's campaign.
Trump’s son-in-law will lead Office of American Innovation to privatize certain government functions, as he agrees to testify in Russia election investigation.