Stone drafted eight tweets, some of which mentioned a possible peace deal and attacked Hillary Clinton as too adversarial toward Vladimir Putin.
"I think the president can command how and when and under what format he debates, and he should use that power to control the dialogue on debates and to control what debates are ultimately heard by the American people," Stone said.
"This quid pro quo is unacceptable," House Judiciary Committee Chairman Jerrold Nadler said. "Congress must act."
The California congressman said he support the president's move to grant Stone clemency, according to a post on CNN correspondent Manu Raju's Twitter account.
We have a president who is obstructing justice before our very eyes, in real time. The fact that he is doing it in public does not make it any less of a crime—and the public should convict him for it at the ballot box.
The clemency order commuted the sentence of Roger Stone, who was set to report at a federal prison in Georgia Tuesday.
Roger Stone, former adviser to President Donald Trump, said on Monday that during the trial process "you find out who your real friends are and who the people are who never really were your friends."
"First, I'm going to write a book about this entire ordeal," Donald Trump's longtime associate said, following the president's commutation of his 40-month prison sentence.
California Congresswoman Maxine Waters said President Donald Trump's pardon of Roger Stone and his supporters' criticism of the Black Lives Matter movement showed there are truly two separate systems of justice in the United States.
The president commuted the 40-month prison sentence of his longtime associate on Friday evening.
President Donald Trump once again singled out the few dissenting members of the Republican Party who criticized him publicly.
Stone was set to serve 40 months in prison after he was convicted last year on federal charges of witness tampering and making false statements to Congress.
Speaking with Newsweek, Michael Bromwich said the commutation marked a "dark day."
Roger Stone had been due to report to federal prison next week before the president commuted his sentence.
Trump commuted Roger Stone's federal prison sentence after his friend and former political adviser had been convicted for lying to Congress, among other charges.
The president and attorney general appear to disagree on whether Roger Stone was treated fairly.
Facebook, which owns Instagram, told Newsweek the "takedown" came as part of "a larger enforcement" bundle that included accounts in Ecuador, Canada, Brazil, Ukraine and the U.S.
"I certainly hope Q is real and there are a number of indications that the information that is being disseminated has been of enormous value in this fight for freedom," Roger Stone said.
The miscarriage of justice with Michael Flynn ought to be a reckoning point for a decent society.
Stone is expected to report to prison to serve his term within two weeks, despite his "underlying health problems."
Stone, who is currently on bond, was convicted in 2019 of obstructing a Congression investigation.
Seth Cousins rejected suggestions that foreperson Tomeka Hart was biased against the president and Stone.
"It looks to many present and former federal prosecutors that undue leniency was being afforded to a privileged, white friend of the president," Stuart Gerson wrote.
President Donald Trump said Tuesday that both the judge and the jury foreperson in the trial of Roger Stone were "totally biased." His comments occurred during a hearing in which Judge Amy Berman Jackson considered a new trial for Stone after reports that jury foreperson Tomeka Hart was anti-Trump.
Lawyers defending Stone filed a motion Saturday seeking to remove Judge Amy Berman Jackson from the case.
President Donald Trump told a rally crowd in Las Vegas that the foreperson of the jury in Roger Stone's trial was "jumping up and down" after Stone's verdict was announced. "She did terrible things and said terrible things," Trump said.
A NYC public defender tweeted that her client got 3 to 6 years for stealing a jacket, comparing it to the 40-month sentence Stone received.
President Donald Trump's possible pardon of convicted former adviser Roger Stone would show "real contempt" for the Department of Justice said ABC legal analyst Dan Abrams Thursday. Abrams said if Trump were to make that decision, it would "put him at odds with his Department of Justice."
"For those of you who are new to this or woke up last week and became persuaded that the guidelines were too harsh," Judge Amy Berman Jackson said in court, the recommendation is "advisory and not mandatory."