Watch: Adam Schiff Lists All the Ways He Says Trump Campaign Colluded With Russia, Shuts Off Republican's Mic

House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff presented all of the ways that members of President Donald Trump's inner circle colluded with the Russians, both during and after the 2016 presidential campaign, in a public hearing Thursday.

The hearing was held less than one week after special counsel Robert Mueller issued a report on potential collusion between the Trump campaign and Russia. The report has not yet been given to Congress, but Attorney General William Barr presented a four-page summary that noted that the special counsel does not plan to issue any further indictments.

Nevertheless, Schiff said Thursday that the evidence collected by the special counsel's office demonstrated that President Donald Trump and his associates had behaved in a way that was unethical, corrupt and unpatriotic.

"My colleagues may think it's OK that the Russians offered 'dirt' on a Democratic candidate for president as part of what was described as the Russian government's effort to help the Trump campaign. You might think that's OK," Schiff said to Republican lawmakers during the hearing. "My colleagues might think it's OK that when that was offered to the son of the president, who had a pivotal role in the campaign, that the president's son did not call the FBI, he did not adamantly refuse that foreign help. No, instead that son said that he would 'love' the help of the Russians."

House Intelligence Committee Adam Schiff speaks to the media after a hearing. The Asahi Shimbun/Getty Images

Schiff went on: "You might think it's OK that he took that meeting. You might think it's OK that Paul Manafort, the campaign chair, someone with great experience at running campaigns, took that meeting. You might think it's OK that the president's son-in-law also took that meeting. You might think it's OK that they concealed it from the public.

"You might think it's OK that their only disappointment from that meeting was that the dirt they received on Hillary Clinton wasn't better. You might think it's OK that when it was discovered, a year later, they then lied about that meeting and said that it was about adoptions. You might think that it's OK that it was reported that the president helped dictate that lie. You might think that's OK. I don't.

"You might think it's OK that the campaign chairman of a presidential campaign would offer information about that campaign to a Russian oligarch in exchange for money or debt forgiveness. You might think that's OK, I don't," Schiff continued, referring to reports that Manafort had offered briefings on the campaign to Russian oligarch Oleg Deripaska.

"You might think it's OK that that campaign chairman offered polling data to someone linked to Russian intelligence. I don't think that's OK," Schiff added, referring to court documents demonstrating that Manafort had met Konstantin Kilimnik, a suspected member of Russian intelligence, in Madrid and gave him polling data on the 2016 presidential election.

"You might think it's OK that the president himself called on Russia to hack his opponent's emails, if they were listening. You might think it's OK that later that day the Russians attempted to hack a server affiliated with that campaign. I don't think that's OK," Schiff said.

"You might think it's OK that the president's son-in-law attempted to establish a secret back channel of communication with the Russians through a Russian diplomatic facility. I don't think that's OK," he added.

"You might think it's OK that an associate of the president made direct contact with the GRU [Russian military intelligence], through Guccifer 2.0 and WikiLeaks, that is considered a hostile intelligence agency," Schiff continued, referring to Trump associate Roger Stone's communications with a hacker of Democratic National Committee data named Guccifer, as well as WikiLeaks." You might think it's OK that a senior campaign official was instructed to reach that associate and find out what that hostile intelligence agency had to say in terms of dirt on his opponent.

"You might think it's OK that the national security adviser designate secretly conferred with the Russian ambassador, undermining U.S. sanctions, and you might think it's OK that he lied about it to the FBI," Schiff said, referring to Michael Flynn. "You might say that's all OK, that's what you need to do to win. But I don't think it's OK."

Schiff added: "Now I have always said that the question of whether this amounts to proof of conspiracy was another matter. Whether the special counsel could prove beyond a reasonable doubt the proof of that crime would be up to the special counsel, and I would accept his decision, and I do. But I do not think that conduct, criminal or not, is OK. And the day we do, think that's OK, is the day we look back and say that is the day that America lost its way."

The hearing grew heated shortly after Schiff's speech when the chairman refused to yield to allow Republicans to respond and shut off the microphone of one of the Republicans who was speaking. Nine Republicans on the House Intelligence Committee have signed a letter calling on Schiff to resign and presented it at Thursday's hearing.