The Claims War In Russian Memoirs Investigation Controversy

American President Donald Trump judged a controversial memo stating that the FBI had abused power in investigating Russian intervention against 2016 presidential elections, "fully" justifying his views, but the judgment was opposed by one of the authors of the memo itself , Sunday (4/2).

Trump via Twitter, Saturday (3/2), said that "the search for mistakes is still ongoing. No collusion and attempts to disrupt the course of the investigation (the word now used because after a year of continuous investigation and finding nothing, collusion is dead). This is an American disgrace! "

But Congressman from the state of South Carolina who was also one of the lead authors of Republican faction memo released by the House Intelligence Committee on Sunday (4/2), said in the" Face the Nation "program at the station CBS television that the document did not undermine months of investigation by special investigator Robert Mueller against Russian intervention campaigns or whether Trump had disrupted the course of the investigation.

"Memo Nunes" – took the name of Chairman of the House Intelligence Panel as well as Congressman from the state of California Devin Nunes – along the four pages concluded that the FBI Federal Bureau of Investigation relies heavily on research by opposition groups funded by the Democratic Party and compiled by a the former British spy – Christopher Steele – to obtain permission from a special court in October 2016 to monitor Carter Page, Trump's campaign adviser, and his relationship with Russia.

But the memo noted that an FBI investigation that eventually led to Mueller's investigation had started a few months earlier, in July 2016, when FBI agents began investigating contacts between another Trump advisor – George Papadopoulos – and Russian agents. (Papadopoulos, who has been investigated by Mueller, pleaded guilty to lying to the FBI investigating team about his contacts with Russia, and while awaiting his sentence he collaborated with the investigative team of Mueller

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Controversy over Allegations against Muslims, US ambassador quarrels with media

The American ambassador to the Netherlands fought violently with Dutch journalists on his first day officially in charge of comments he sparked in 2015 that Muslims (Muslims) are wreaking havoc across Europe and accusing them of "burning cars and politicians" in the Netherlands. [19659002] Peter Hoekstra was repeatedly asked at a press conference in The Hague about his remarks at a conference in America sponsored by the conservative David Horowitz Freedom Center. Hoekstra said at the time, "The chaos in Holland, there are cars burned, there are politicians burned, and yes, there are forbidden zones in the Netherlands."

Hoekstra made the comment despite the fact that nothing in Dutch history about politicians burned , and no region in the country is considered a forbidden zone.

Hoekstra, a former congressman from the Republican fraction of the state of Michigan, told reporters urging him to clarify his remarks that he would not talk about it anymore, angering journalists who his question was cut off by a press officer.

Last month, Hoekstra denied saying it. To the current journalist of the Dutch program, Nieuwsuur, he said it was "a false statement – false news."

But he apologized for his remarks in the cuitan of December 23: "I delivered some statements in 2015 and regretted that statement in an interview with Nieuwsuur. "Accept my apology."

On Wednesday (10/1), Hoekstra told reporters he will seek to strengthen American and Dutch relations, the home country of his family who emigrated to America.

President Donald Trump nominated the former congressman as ambassador to the Netherlands last July. His candidacy was confirmed by the Senate last November. [ka/ii]