Urging President Donald Trump to interview with Federal Bureau of Investigation special counsel Robert Mueller, mercurial former Trump campaign aide Sam Nunberg said the president needs to answer questions surrounding James Comey's firing and "get it over with". According to a report by The Sun, Nunberg was sacked in 2015 after posting racial comments on his Facebook. Six hours later, he had not emerged. And last week he made a show, in several televised interviews, of promising to defy the special counsel's subpoena for his communications with several campaign officials, including Roger Stone, who Nunberg has called his mentor. Later in the day, he said he would comply with the subpoena.
Sam Nunberg offered the assessment in an interview with ABC News following his six-hour testimony before the grand jury, which convened in Washington, D.C.
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But later that night, Nunberg, who initially suggested that he considered Mueller's document demands unreasonable, told The Associated Press he had relented and predicted he'd wind up complying after all.
"People I say I had a meltdown on TV", he said. On Friday, Nunberg testified before a grand jury.
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Nunberg first worked for one of Trump's businesses and later helped advise his presidential campaign, but he was sacked in August 2015 amid reports that he posted racially charged messages on Facebook.
Nunberg suggested if Mueller's investigators have something on President Trump it "better be within the scope of that investigation" into Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election and potential Trump campaign collusion, "which I don't think [President Trump] did".
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Stone has denied colluding with Russians or of having advance knowledge of the email hacks. Lawyers are generally not allowed in grand jury testimony but the witness can step outside to confer with them.