Rudy Giuliani says President Trump Donald John Trump Government workers protest outside the White House on suspension day 20 Fed boss Powell: Extended shutdown will hurt US economy Senators say issues remain on the Trump strategy in Syria after the briefing MER  law of law should be allowed to "correct" special councils Robert Mueller Robert Swan MuellerSasse: The United States should applaud the choice of Mueller to lead Russia's probe MER final report before Congress or the American people get the chance to read it.
The claim, which was made in a phone call with The Hill on Thursday night, goes beyond the President's legal advisor ever gone until they have the right to review the conclusions of Mueller's probe, which is now in its twentieth month.
"As a matter of justice, they should show it to you – so we can correct it if they are wrong," said the former Mayor of New York, who is ember of Trump's personal law. "They are not God. They could be wrong."
The Special Council's office refused to comment.
In the extensive interview, Giuliani also made the light of Michael Cohen's decision – Trump's former lawyer, who was recently sentenced to three years in prison – to testify publicly to the Chamber's monitoring and reform committee on 7 February.
"Big deal!" Giuliani exclaimed sarcastically.
He also played down the week's revelation that the president's former campaign chairman, Paul Manafort Paul John ManafortMueller met with Trump's campaign speaker, former Manafort associate: CNN Trump denies that maning Manafort shared voting data with Russia's associated Mnuchin to Card Committee Committee members on sanction relief: report more allegedly shared opinion poll data during the 2016 campaign with Konstantin Kilimnik, a Russian citizen who previously worked with Manafort in Ukraine and suspected of having links to Russia's military intelligence unit, GRU.
"Would he have done that? No, but there is nothing criminal, says Giuliani.
It is the claim that Trump's legal representatives should be allowed to know Mueller's report which has the most profound consequences.
So far, speculation has focused on the idea that the White House Council could pursue certain information within Mueller's final report if it considers that the details violate executive privilege.
Giuliani repeated this statement in a 20-minute phone call with The Hill but proceeded with suggestions for correcting alleged errors of fact.
Such an attempt would spark an instant political storm.
The question of whether Mueller may complete his work without undue interference is already at the heart of the debate on whether or not the President's candidate for lawyer William Barr should be confirmed.
Republicans have insisted that Barr will behave appropriately, but you Ocrat are dubious. Barr notes, presented an undesirable note to the Ministry of Justice last year where he expressed concern about "overwhelming prosecutors" investigating the president.
Even Giuliani admitted that a fight to withhold parts of Mueller's final report would be difficult to gain in public opinion, regardless of its legal benefits.
"Yes it is for sure. I admit it," he said.
Legal experts were skeptical of his claims.
"I don't think Mueller would, if it was not so obviously wrong, correct something ", says Mark Zaid, a DC-based lawyer who specializes in national security and whistleblower cases and has represented clients from both parties.
Zaid also pointed to arguments made by Neal Katyal, acting actor in Obama In a Twitter thread on Wednesday, Katyal explained his reasons for believing that any efforts made by Trump's law to keep the Mueller report exclusively would fail.
"He will lose public right to know", wrote Katyal.
Giuliani repeatedly stressed the importance of protecting executive privileges.
"Of course, we must see [the report] before going to Congress. We have reserved executive privilege and we have the right to claim it. The only way we can claim is if we see what is in the report. "
Mueller was able to issue his report in the next few months.
A clue came with an NBC News report this week as Deputy Attorney Rod Rosenstein Rod Jay RosensteinJordan renews the call to Rosenstein to testify to courts Dems require Whitaker testimony, saying shutdown is not a valid excuse Hills 12:30 Report – Takeaways from Trump address | The White House says emergency statement "on the table" | The answer becomes a meme MER had decided to go down after Mueller completed his Work – and expects to leave in early March The New York Times also reported on Rosenstein this week and says he plans to go down after the Senate confirms Barr as the next lawyer general secretary Republicans have a majority of 53-47 in the Senate and need only 51 votes to confirm Barr.
At the same time, the great jury Mueller had recently had to extend for up to six months, which for A long time frame is possible.
Giuliani said he had no idea how Mueller would complete his work, but he has become increasingly impatient with the pace of the probe.
He emphasized that feeling in the telephone interview and said "someone should write an editorial" claims that the most critical issue now is whether Mueller "sets up or shut down".
A Washington Post Report on Wednesday detailed how White House Council Pat Cipollone has hired 17 lawyers to bail his law.  The report claimed that Cipollone and his colleagues "were ready to prevent President Trump's confidential discussions with the best advisers from being revealed to the house's democratic investigators and revealed in the Special Council's Lon G Expected Report."
On the Manafort case, Giuliani said there was nothing criminal in the previous campaign chairman's actions, though undead they could have been.
"There is no legal protection for decryption data. You can give it to anyone. Campaigns leak polling data all the time," he said.
He also pointed out that The New York Times issued a correction to his report on the latest revelations about Manafort.
The times had initially reported that Manafort had wanted to polling data to be shared with Oleg Deripaska, a Russian oligarch near the country's president, Vladimir Putin. The times later updated their report to say that Manafort was actually trying to share the information with two Ukrainian oligarchs.
Concerning Cohn's testimony, which will take place with intense media attention, Trump told earlier on Thursday: "I'm not worried about it at all."
Giuliani expressed a similar obscurity.
"I have no worries about Cohen at all, because I can prove with very little effort that he is a total, complete and absolute liar," said.
Trump and Giuliani previously promised Cohen, even though he was under investigation. But both changed their songs dramatically when Cohen announced that he would work with prosecutors.
Giuliani continues to claim Trump's innocence of all crimes.
The legal probes and media coverage around them is unfair to the president, he insisted.
"This is a joke, a total twilight of the system that just happens because 75 percent of the press hates Trump," he said.