"But this is much broader than Sam Nunberg, after he spoke about his mentor Roger Stone, the former Trump advisor, as I just mentioned, Roger then spoke out in this unusual interview with Chuck Todd, it's another interesting development in the news about the Russian Federation probe", Melber continued.
"I'm going to end up co-operating with them", he said. "It's a witch hunt and I'm not going to cooperate".
Gasparino said that Nunberg told him he was "fully cooperating" with Mueller's investigation and that he would be "handing over all the emails through his lawyer".
Then-White House Chief of Staff Reince Priebus listens at right as President Donald Trump speaks to reporters on Air Force One while traveling to Palm Beach International Airport in West Palm Beach, Fla., Friday, Feb. 3, 2017. He campaigned his ass off. "I think that Carter Page is a weird dude", he said.
"What they sent me was absolutely ridiculous", he said.More news: Google Lens now live on all Android phones through Photos
"It is not illegal for the subject of an investigation to learn what witnesses have told investigators", the Times notes.
Nunberg said he was ultimately swayed by the points some of the interviewers and TV guests he spoke with on Monday raised, notably former U.S. attorney Barbara McQuade, who warned Nunberg on MSNBC he could be charged with contempt. Sources said Trump asked McGahn to talk to Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein about what they could do regarding Mueller, but that Trump never "ordered" McGahn to fire Mueller. He called him a "scumbag" and a "weird dude".
Before wrapping up his unhinged statements at one of his interviews, CNN host Erin Burnett asked Nunberg whether he had been drinking because she could smell alcohol on his breath. He said no but elaborated that he had taken his medication, antidepressants, earlier that day.
In addition to calling Trump an idiot and slamming Hicks, Nunberg also went after White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders.
A frustrated Trump has griped about the wave of bad headlines generated by probes into Kushner's business dealings and the status of his security clearance, according to two people familiar with the president's thinking but not authorized to publicly discuss private conversations. The segment, at times, resembled an intervention.
"I'm not going to jail". "I don't think it's fair to ask for my personal communications".