White House to stop taking questions related to Russian Federation probe

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Monmouth University released a new poll of 1,000 people that shows that may not be the best idea for his administration.

That request, if granted, would be an extraordinary step in the ongoing congressional investigation of the Trump campaign's communications with Russian Federation - and the FBI's inquiry of Kushner's talks with the Kremlin, which have gained greater significance in recent weeks. "Regardless of whether you agree or disagree with President Trump, please tell me if each person does more to help or more to hurt the president when they speak on behalf ofthe administration". "If the president has a decision on anything, we'll be sure to let you know". Ted Lieu (D-Calif.), Jerry Nadler (D-N.Y.), Jamie Raskin (D-Md.) and Peter WelchPeter WelchHouse Dems to WH: Revoke Kushner's security clearance Five roadblocks for Trump's T infrastructure plan Hopes of bipartisanship fade amid Comey chaos MORE (D-Vt.), who signed a similar letter with him in April. The assembled reporters wanted more, crying out in unison, but the more-subdued-than-normal press secretary left it there.

Spicer reportedly made the comment at a rooftop bar among a group of White House staffers and reporters with whom he was determined not to discuss work, Politico reported Tuesday.

"We are focused on the president's agenda and going forward all questions on these matters will be referred to outside counsel, Marc Kasowitz", he said, referring to business mogul's longtime legal adviser and divorce lawyer now representing him in all matters related to Russian Federation and any fallout involving former FBI Director James Comey.

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"This is the epitome of a no-win situation". "It may simply be an impossible task to represent this president and come off as credible".

Trump appeared to refer to a Washington Examiner article when he tweeted that "the Democrats, who have excoriated Carter Page about Russian Federation, don't want him to testify".

The question Spicer declined to take on Tuesday was direct: Did Trump obstruct justice in his conversations with James B. Comey, the Federal Bureau of Investigation director he fired on May 9? Just among Republicans, a majority thought all the mentioned officials are doing a good job.

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