"Moscow never felt itself guilty so as to feel exonerated now," he said, when asked whether the Kremlin interpreted the indictment as proof that its repeated denials about meddling in the U.S. presidential election had been confirmed.
That left some Trump associates worried about what or whom Mueller would target next, despite the White House's public dismissal of the developments as unrelated to the president and his campaign.
Editorial Cartoon: The End
Despite spewing a blatant lie about Rep. Wilson earlier this month, Donald Trump Chief of Staff John Kelly took a page from his boss and said he will "never" apologize.
Any significant delay in unveiling a bill could jeopardize the Republicans' goal of getting it through Congress and onto President Donald Trump's desk before January 2018.
The death toll from the deadliest rash of wildfires in California history has risen to 43, after a 17-year-old girl who was badly burned in the fires earlier this month died at a hospital, officials said on Monday.
Page appeared to have incriminated himself by casually admitting that, yeah, he was on email chains about Russia with George Papadopoulos.
Trump is reported to have spent Monday freaking out in the White House as the reality is hitting him that the Russia investigation is closing in.
"It doesn't matter what right-wingers think about something else. What matters is the prosecution and the evidence they're developing. And all your talk about distraction isn't going to help your side."
President Donald Trump's top national security aides pushed back on Monday against U.S. lawmakers calling for a new congressional war authorization, saying it would be a mistake to impose geographic or time limits on the campaign against Islamic State and other militant groups.
Republicans are leaping to defend Mueller as concerns grow that Trump may try to fire him.
White House aides are admitting that their own spin should not be believed and that the Manafort indictment and foreign policy adviser flipping to cooperate with the FBI is very bad.
Facebook Inc said on Monday that Russia-based operatives published about 80,000 posts on the social network over a two year period in an effort to sway U.S. politics, and that about 126 million Americans may have seen the posts during that time.
Three weeks after allegations of Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein's predatory sexual behavior moved millions of women around the world to use the hashtag #MeToo to share their own stories of abuse on social media, more than 20 women contacted by Reuters say they are still grappling with the fallout.
When asked by reporters about the indictment of Paul Manafort, the Speaker of the House, tripped over his own two feet while cowardly trying to dodge the question.
"Papadopolous is the big one - lesser charges but it is about collusion. And he is cooperating. Bad news for Trump," Painter wrote on Twitter.
Republican Senator Chuck Grassley, chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, told Manu Raju that President Trump should not get in the way of FBI Special Counsel Robert Mueller, the President should let him do his job.
Rep. Steve Cohen (D-TN) is accelerating his plan to introduce a constitutional amendment that would limit Trump's ability to use presidential pardons.
The White House responded to the damaging news that former campaign manager Paul Manafort has been indicted and a former foreign policy adviser flipped and is cooperating with law enforcement by turning up the pressure to investigate Hillary Clinton
The Federal Bureau of Investigation is investigating a $300 million contract that Puerto Rico's government power company awarded to a U.S.-based energy startup, the Wall Street Journal reported on Monday, citing people familiar with the matter.