U.S. Attorney General William Barr testifies before a Senate Appropriations Subcommittee hearing on the proposed budget estimates for the Department of Justice in Washington, U.S. April 10, 2019. REUTERS/Erin Scott

A redacted version of the special counsel Robert Mueller’s final report in the Russia investigation will be released on Thursday, a Justice Department spokesperson told INSIDER.
The report has been a subject of great debate in Washington, with the Trump administration sparring with Democrats over how much would be redacted.
Attorney General William Barr said will redact information that falls into four categories: grand-jury information, classified information, information that could compromise intelligence sources and methods, and information that could hurt the reputation and privacy of peripheral third parties.

A redacted version of special counsel Robert Mueller’s report on Russian election interference will be released on Thursday, a Justice Department spokesperson told INSIDER on Monday.

The report’s release is highly anticipated, but also a subject of significant division in Washington between the White House and congressional Democrats.

Attorney General William Barr has signaled he will redact information that falls into four categories: grand-jury information, classified information, information that could compromise intelligence sources and methods, and information that could hurt the reputation and privacy of peripheral third parties.

Meanwhile, House Democrats have called for an unredacted version of the report to be released and have sparred with Barr in recent weeks since Mueller delivered his report to the attorney general.

Read more: Only 13% of Americans think Attorney General William Barr’s summary accurately described the Mueller Report

After receiving the report, Barr published a four-page summary of the nearly 400-page report that said the special counsel concluded the Trump campaign had not colluded with the Kremlin. Barr also said that Muller did not find President Donald Trump committed a crime, including obstruction of justice, but did not fully exonerate him, either.

Trump initially seemed open to having the report, but quickly shifted to blasting anyone who called for it to be publicly released.

Early …read more

Source:: Business Insider

      

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