Trump Ally Roger Stone 'Shouldn't Underestimate' Mueller, Jerome Corsi Warns: 'He Won't Be Able to Dodge the Evidence'

Jerome Corsi, a conservative political commentator and former associate of Roger Stone, warned that the indicted former adviser to President Donald Trump "shouldn't underestimate" the scale of evidence held by special counsel Robert Mueller in the investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election.

Mueller indicted Stone, who worked on Trump's campaign, last week on seven counts, including obstruction, making false statements and witness tampering. Corsi was subpoenaed this past summer for questioning by Mueller and recently told CNN that the information about him in Stone's indictment is "accurate" and that he would be "happy to testify."

In an interview with Fox News on Tuesday, Corsi warned Stone that Mueller already has "everything."

"They are extremely thorough. They have everything," Corsi told Fox News's The Story. "Roger shouldn't underestimate that every communication he had—telephone, email, who he met with in person—[is in possession of Mueller]. The Mueller team…has endless resources. So Roger should go in this fully prepared, understanding that he is not going to be able to dodge the evidence that I'm sure Mueller has."

The indictment accuses Stone of working with WikiLeaks, referred to as "Organization 1," to achieve the leak of emails stolen by Russian hackers from the Democratic National Committee and the chairman of Hillary Clinton's campaign, John Podesta. It alleges Stone used Corsi, referred to as "Person 1," as an intermediary. Stone then allegedly relayed information about the potentially damaging leak of emails to the Trump campaign.

Stone has denied any wrongdoing and maintains his innocence. He appeared on Fox News later on Tuesday for an interview with Laura Ingraham, who asked him to respond to Corsi.

"Unfortunately, Dr. Corsi has already said a couple of things about me that are demonstrably not true," Stone said.

Stone denied that Corsi ever told him that Podesta's emails were stolen. "He never told me that," Stone said. "Maybe he can tell us who else he told." He also denied Corsi's claim that the Trump campaign used WikiLeaks to distract from the damaging Access Hollywood tape in which Trump boasted about sexual assaulting women that surfaced in October 2016.

"[Corsi] also said that I knew about the Billy Bush NBC tape in advance, and I directed him to contact Julian Assange and tell him to move up or change the dump of data to distract from that. Whole cloth," Stone said. "Unfortunately for Dr. Corsi, I have text messages, and emails, and metadata that show that he's not telling the truth."

WikiLeaks, an anti-secrecy organization founded by Julian Assange, began releasing Podesta's emails about an hour after The Washington Post broke the news about the Access Hollywood tape.

Stone told Ingraham that he has never deleted or destroyed any of his communications, though he said he forgot about text messages on an old cellphone "that are entirely exculpatory" and led him to make a false statement to Congress.

Roger Stone indictment Jerome Corsi
Roger Stone, a longtime adviser to President Donald Trump, arrives at the Prettyman United States Courthouse before facing charges from special counsel Robert Mueller that he lied to Congress and engaged in witness tampering January 29 in Washington, D.C. A self-described "political dirty-trickster," Stone said he has been falsely accused and entered a plea of not guilty. Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images