Late Monday afternoon, we were treated to a series of weird interviews on almost every major cable television channel except Fox when a colorful character named Sam Nunberg, a former personal and political aide to Donald Trump, took to the airwaves to denounce a grand jury subpoena he received compelling the production of documents and live testimony.
Robert Swan Mueller III is an American lawyer who is now serving as special counsel in charge of conducting a "full and thorough investigation of the Russian government's efforts to interfere in the 2016 presidential election", per the Office of the Deputy Attorney General.
"I'm not spending 80 hours going over my emails with Roger Stone and Steve Bannon and producing them", Nunberg told the Post.
Nunberg was particularly fixated on the sheer amount of time it would take him to comply with Mueller's subpoena, which also requires him to turn over his communications with former White House communications director Hope Hicks, former White House chief strategist Steve Bannon, Trump attorney Michael Cohen, former campaign manager Corey Lewandowski and-to Nunberg's chagrin-former adviser Roger Stone.
"I'm not going to weigh into someone who doesn't work at the White House", she said.
Nunberg added: "The Russians and Trump did not collude".
And despite Mueller's "witch hunt", despite Putin's smarts and Trump's apparent lack thereof, Nunberg said he still has a amusing feeling Trump did "something" shady during the 2016 election.
However, "legal experts said Mr. Trump's contact with the men most likely did not rise to the level of witness tampering", according to the report, though they reported the conversations because they "viewed them as potentially a problem".
The adviser, Lebanese-American businessman George Nader, testified before a grand jury last week, two people told the New York Times, and Mueller is interested in whether Nader funneled money from the Emirates towards Donald Trump's presidential endeavors.
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"I was very close to Donald Trump", he said.
By the end, he had suggested that President Trump may have worked with the Russians, dared Mueller to throw him in jail, repeatedly inquired as to what journalists thought his fate might be, and said he thought Trump knew about that Trump Tower meeting with a Russian lawyer.
The former campaign aide took a different tone on Monday, when he told the Washington Post in the first of several interviews, "Let him arrest me". I believe Carter Page was colluding with the Russians.
Nunberg told The Post that he was planning to go on Bloomberg TV and tear up the subpoena.
"In many cases - including this one, I think journalists can do better", Seaman wrote.
Nunberg declined to confirm whether he was drunk during the TV interviews, but said that he came to his senses afterward and now intends to cooperate with Mueller's investigators.
They also quote their colleague, Jonathan Swann, who tweeted that "n$3 obody who knows Sam thinks he has anything interesting to offer Mueller".
"Well, I haven't had a drink", he replied. "It sounds like a pain, but he is the special counsel".