Donald Trump has frequently attempted to deride Robert Mueller using false information.
"The Mueller investigation is but a fraction of the president's troubles," Bradley Moss, a national security lawyer, told Newsweek.
Attorney General William Barr intends to inform Congress over the weekend about special counsel Robert Mueller's conclusions in the probe.
"I am reviewing the report and anticipate that I may be in a position to advise you of the Special Counsel's principal conclusions as soon as this weekend," Attorney General William Barr wrote to lawmakers.
Six former associates of President Donald Trump have been ensnared by Robert Mueller's investigation.
"The President must be free to engage in discussions with foreign leaders without fear that those communications will be disclosed and used as fodder for partisan political purposes," the White House counsel wrote in a letter to congressional committee chairmen.
Former U.S. attorney for the Southern District of New York told Time that President Donald Trump has more to worry about from his former office than special counsel Robert Mueller.
"It seems like in part they're coming after Individual One—the president of the United States," Chuck Rosenberg said.
Nick Akerman, a former federal prosecutor who worked on the Watergate investigation, told Newsweek the documents make it clear a probe by the feds is ongoing and the "prime target" is likely Trump.
"If something were to befall, in a criminal sense, Donald Trump Jr., I don't know what his father is capable of," Preet Bharara, a former U.S. attorney, said.
Roger Stone's new book includes an introduction slamming special counsel Robert Mueller's investigation, something he was barred from doing under his gag order.
"Anti-Russian sentiment has always been used as an electoral tool in the U.S.," Dmitry Peskov said.
"After all, he has said, 'It's not like I'm talking before a magistrate'… Well, maybe he should talk before a magistrate."
"It did seem that the sentence maybe was much more than perhaps other people get for bigger crimes."
Brennan said he expected "the final indictments, as well as the report to the attorney general" very soon.
"S***, I'm not going to see the Mueller report, am I?" Walter Tendler recalled his 93-year-old father saying shortly before he passed away.
Ty Cobb's comments came as House Democrats ramped up their investigations into the president, including two new wide-ranging inquiries launched on Monday.
"The Democrats are now preparing to pounce," said David Gergen, a former White House adviser to four presidents.
"Mueller is allowed to deviate from policy in, 'extraordinary circumstances,'" Seema Iyer said. "Are we at extraordinary circumstances? Hello! I think we are here."
"The Mueller Report is essential reading for all citizens concerned about the fate of the presidency and the future of our democracy."
A poll of American voters 40 percent of Republican voters believe President Donald Trump should resist attempts to subpoena his administration after special counsel Robert Mueller delivers his report.