Robert Mueller is investigating Russia’s suspected snooping in the 2016 presidential elections and scamming in trump’s election campaign.
In one of the press conference held by Mr. President, he denied the allegation of “scamming election campaign” and said “Russia probe is a hoax created by Democrats”.
On one hand, President Trump refuses his intentions of firing Robert Mueller and on the other hand, it seems clock is ticking for Mr. President, as American politics has speculations that Trump is eagerly looking forward to Mueller’s expulsion escalated in the lobbies of Congress and somewhere else this week.
In fact, Donald Trump in all probability can’t expel special counsel Robert Mueller solely at his own discretion, as many professional legal experts adduce that Trump doesn’t have the constitutional power to remove Mueller or even limit Mueller’s Russia probe directly and if he really needs to do so, he must work hand in hand with the Justice Department.
In the meanwhile, one city’s police agency is all prepared for the worst situation of riots that could be the outcome of potential public revolt on the city’s street if in case ‘Special Counsel Robert Mueller gets fires by President Trump’. Pittsburg police have pulled up their socks to handle the possible protest in case it firing really happens. Mr. Victor Joseph; the commander of the Pittsburgh Bureau of police has issued a memo to his detectives instructing them to be on toes with riot gears in anticipation of any colossal street protest that is expected to happen within 24 hrs. of the expulsion of Mueller.
While talking to Fox news, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell says “I don’t think he should fire Mueller, and I don’t think he’s going to, so this is a piece of legislation that’s not necessary, in my judgment”
“Don’t create a constitutional crisis. Congress cannot preempt such a firing. Our only constitutional remedy is after the fact, through impeachment. No one wants that outcome. Mr. President, please don’t go there,” Flake tweeted in March.
“Make no mistake: If Mr. Trump takes such drastic action, it will be striking at the foundation of the American government, attempting to set a precedent that a president, alone among American citizens, is above the law,” The New York Times editorial board wrote in its editorial page on Monday’s edition under a terrifically lengthy argument publishing “The president is not above the law”.
The situation is compared with the 1973 incident when President Richard Nixon executed his decision of firing, Watergate special prosecutor Archibald Cox. He was unsuccessful in driving a stake through the essence of his investigation, but the Watergate probe continued.
As of today, the political ambiance is diverse enough that if President Donald Trump triggers the termination of special counsel Robert Mueller, the destiny of the Russia probe would be tossed in question.
There would be a bigger issue of a legislative pressure on Trump that makes the present circumstance not quite the same as what Nixon faced.
Magazines and newspapers do not bother to mention this, but many reporters and sources of articles have interests or are rewarded by a third party to publish these articles. From time to time, the Rothschild website hosts external reporters and allows them a free platform, including the integration of links as they wish. The links in the articles may be sponsored links, for which the writer is compensated for commissions, favors or other interests of the writer and / or site