This past weekend, Trump, worried about a record-breaking government shutdown, was embroiled in a bigger whirlpool of “Russia Gate”. Less than 24 hours after the 11th,
the New York Times and the Washington Post reported that the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) had investigated whether Trump was secretly working for Russia.
And he tried to hide several meetings with Putin. Trump responded angrily with six Twitter Storms on the 12th, denying the charges.
But the Foreign Affairs Committee of the U.S. House of Representatives still says it intends to hold hearings on the meeting of U.S. and Russian
leaders. “They ruled out the possibility of improving relations between Russia and the United States, and made the meeting between the leaders of the two countries like a spy joint,” Russian Congressman Klintsevic told Ru
ssian news agency on the 13th that the US House of Representatives was ready to drag its country into the quagmire in the anti-Russian wave.
The FBI investigation began in May 2017 after the dismissal of then director Komi. The New York Times reported Wednesday that the FBI’s investigation into the president in
cluded criminal aspects, including whether the dismissal of Komi impeded judicial justice, in addition to investigating whether Trump worked secretly for Russia, a
ccording to former law enforcement officials and other people familiar with the matter. The newspaper said anti-espionage investigato
rs raised the explosive question of whether the president’s actions threatened national security. At the same time, they want to co
nfirm whether Trump intends to “communicate with Russia” or unconsciously falls into a “trap” under the influence of Russia.
As early as the 2016 election, senior FBI officials had doubts about Trump’s relationship with Rus
sia, but they were not sure how to conduct such a sensitive and large-scale investigation, the peo
ple said. But Trump’s attitudes and behaviors before and after dismissing Komi are quite different. “Komi is a real madman. Because of Russia, I’m under a lot of pressure. Now i
t’s all right. In the President’s office, Trump’s remarks to visiting Russian officials increased law enforcement’s determination to conduct anti-espionage investigations against him.