The highly anticipated summary of special lawyer Robert S Mueller III's inquiry was sent to Congress on Sunday, a lawyer official said.
The lawyer William P. Barr gave senior legislators the most important conclusions from Mueller's probe on whether any of President Trump's associates collaborated with Russia to disrupt the 2016 election and whether the president was trying to impede justice during the investigation.
Mueller's central mission has been to determine whether Russian efforts to disrupt the 2016 elections were assisted or assisted in any way by Americans, including people near Trump.
Overall, Russian citizens collaborated with at least 14 Trump employees during the campaign a
Of particular interest was the interaction between a London-based professor and a low-level Trump Foreign Policy Adviser, George Papadopoulos. According to court orders, Professor Papadopoulos told in April 2016 that the Russians had malicious information about Trump's opponents, Hillary Clinton, in the form of thousands of emails.
Mueller also dug into a meeting in June 2016 at the Trump Tower in New York. Trump's son Donald Trump Jr. and Trump's son-in-law Jared Kushner met a Russian lawyer after saying that she had incriminating information about Clinton offered as part of the Russian government's support to the GOP candidate, according to e-mail exchanges exchanged in advance.
The lawyer has said she did not work for the Russian government. Trump Jr. and Kushner have said she didn't give any information about Clinton at the meeting.
To answer the call question, Mueller has also reviewed the anti-privacy group WikiLeaks, which released parties of the Democrats' emails that US investigators say they were stolen by Russian intelligence officials.
Since his appointment in May 2017 as a special council, Mueller has also struggled with the question of whether the president was trying to prevent justice when the FBI began investigating those who were close to him. Current and former White House officials who were questioned by Mueller's investigators were repeatedly asked about how the president spoke of the investigation behind closed doors and whether he was trying to replace officials of the civil servants in order to steer the probe, according to people who know the interviews.
The special council's work led to criminal charges against 34 people, including six former Trump employees and advisors.
On Saturday, officials said that one of these cases – that of Trump's former Deputy Campaign Chairman Rick Gates – will be transferred from the Special Bureau's office to federal prosecutors in Washington. Gates pleaded guilty last year for conspiracy and allegiance to the FBI, and he continues to collaborate with prosecutors pending judgment.
An Attorney General's official said that the Special Adviser has not recommended any further prosecution – a revelation that arose Trump's supporters continues, although further Trump-related investigations continue in other parts of the Justice Department, Congress and the New York State.
Law brokers waiting for the results came out on Sunday morning news, with some explaining that they had already reached their own conclusions.
On ABC News "This Week", the chair of the House Intelligence Committee, Adam B. Schiff (D-Calif.), Repeated that there was "substantial evidence of collusion" between the Trump campaign and Russia.  Chairman of the Court Committee Jerrold Nadler (DN.Y.) said: "We know there was collusion. Why there have been no charges, we do not know." An official from the Ministry of Justice said Friday that Mueller has not recommended any further prosecution.
When he talked about CNN's "Union State," Nadler said it was "far too early" to speculate "about the prospect of interfering with the president. He said he still believes Trump prevented justice, even if" if they are criminals Obstacles are another issue. "
Republicans accused Democrats of trying to revive a dead investigation to house the president.
The ranking republican of the House Monitoring Committee, rep. Jim Jordan (Ohio), said that" this week " Democrats had argued that Mueller was "right next to Jesus and can go to water" but that "all indications are that there will be no result of any merger. "
Rep. Douglas A. Collins, the Chief Republican of the Judiciary Committee, promised to fight all efforts to use Mueller's files as a springboard for impeachment.
" It is not the Justice Department's job to give President Nadler and House Judiciary, or any committee in the House or Senate for that matter, what they want to do to go out on a purely partisan investigation that can lead to impeachment, "said Collins.
President Trump spent the weekend at his Florida resort, golfing and staying in extensively silent on the investigation, which sometimes threatened to consume its presidency – and which he publicly labeled a "witch hunt." He was scheduled to return to Washington on Sunday night.
Presidential supporters are hopeful he will be ruled now when Mueller's the request has ceased, while Democrats promised that the special council's findings will bring a new focus to the congressional inquiries.
Fe licia sonmez, paul sonne and drew harwell contributed to this report.