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Trump brazenly tweets new attack on Jeff Sessions hours after report reveals president asked him to un-recuse himself

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President Donald Trump on Wednesday unleashed a new attack on Attorney General Jeff Sessions — just hours after a report revealed that the president may have obstructed justice by pressuring the attorney general to influence special counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation.

The New York Times reported on Tuesday that Mueller’s obstruction of justice investigation is looking into a meeting between Sessions and Trump in March 2017. According to the Times, Trump asked Sessions to reverse his recusal in Mueller’s investigation.

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Mueller’s team is said to have interviewed Sessions about the meeting, making the attorney general a possible witness in the obstruction case.

On Wednesday morning, Trump brazenly tweeted a fresh attack on Sessions.

“There are lots of really good lawyers in the country, he could have picked somebody else!” Trump tweeted, quoting Rep. Trey Gowdy (R-SC).

Trump added: “And I wish I did!”

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2020 Election

Trump campaign ramps up smear campaign on Obama’s ebola czar for exposing the president’s COVID-19 bumbling: report

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Stung by a highly effective video he made for Vice President Joe Biden criticizing Donald Trump's response to the growing COVID-19 pandemic, the communications team working on the president's re-election is going after President Barack Obama's former ebola czar, Ron Klain.

Klain, who is now becoming a fixture on cable news, took part in a video ad touting the campaign of Biden, and used his expertise to rip into the Trump administration's efforts to deal with the national health crisis. That put a target on his back as the president's 2020 campaign team is trying to stem the damage that threatens the president's chances of being re-elected in November.

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Trump ignored advice to tell country the coronavirus pandemic was ‘bad and could get very worse’ in early March: report

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According to a day-by-day examination of the White House efforts to get up to speed on dealing with the growing coronavirus pandemic that has now brought the country to an almost complete standstill, Politico reports that Donald Trump was advised in early March to warn the public things were about to get worse and chose to ignore that advice.

The report notes that the final realization about the dangerous spread of COVID-19 preceded the president's rare prime time address to the nation.

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Why the novel coronavirus became a social media nightmare

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The biggest reputational risk Facebook and other social media companies had expected in 2020 was fake news surrounding the US presidential election. Be it foreign or domestic in origin, the misinformation threat seemed familiar, perhaps even manageable.

The novel coronavirus, however, has opened up an entirely different problem: the life-endangering consequences of supposed cures, misleading claims, snake-oil sales pitches and conspiracy theories about the outbreak.

So far, AFP has debunked almost 200 rumors and myths about the virus, but experts say stronger action from tech companies is needed to stop misinformation and the scale at which it can be spread online.

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