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Monday, March 25, 2019
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Thursday, October 15, 2015 9:20 AM
By BRIAN A. HOWEY
    
INDIANAPOLIS – Gov. Mike Pence kicked off the infrastructure debate with a $1 billion proposal to repair state highways, interstates and bridges. Local government officials want the governor and General Assembly to take it several steps further, and provide what the Indiana Association of Cities & Towns calls a “sustainable” funding source. IACT President Matthew Greller told Howey Politics Indiana on Wednesday that the Pence plan is a good start. “The big thing is it’s good the administration is addressing infrastructure in a very serious way with a very serious proposal and a lot of money. But it includes no money for city and town streets and county roads. I’m disappointed because the vast majority of road miles in Indiana are maintained by local governments.”
  • Atomic! Casino moves; Gender confusion; Hill limbo; Where's Greg?
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY and JACOB CURRY, in Indianapolis

    1. Penn National's curious case: Here are your final power lunch talking points for the week: Penn National Gaming's opposition to the relocation of one of the Gary casinos to Terre Haute is curious. It's claiming the move will hurt its Lawrenceburg casino. But Penn National has a history of self-inflicting its properties with pain. It spent some $50 million in 2009 to successfully pass the Ohio referendum legalizing gaming. After passage, Penn opened casinos in Columbus and Toledo in 2012 and since they couldn’t compete directly with themselves in Cincinnati, suggested to their local partner in the referendum effort, Cleveland Cavaliers owner Dan Gilbert, that he partner with Caesars Entertainment to operate the Horseshoe Cincinnati, which opened in 2013. Gilbert took sole control in 2016.  And the Indiana impacts? Using 2012 as base year because it was the last full year before the opening of the Cincinnati casino, there has been a 61% drop in state gaming taxes  paid cumulatively totaling $660.7 million and a drop in employment over the same period of 37% or 1,225 Hoosier jobs. The casino at Rising Sun has seen employment drop from 1,031 in 2006 to 568 in 2018, while gaming taxes dropped from $43.4 million to $7.3 million over the same time span. At Lawrenceburg, which Penn took control of in 2005, employment has dropped from 2,016 to 918, while taxes to Indiana dropped from $157.7 million to $47.9 million. And at Vevay, employment dropped from 1,131 in 2006 to 920 last year, and gaming taxes decreased from $47.1 million to $28.2 million.

  • HPI Analysis: How the Electoral College survived Birch Bayh
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY

    INDIANAPOLIS – Fresh off the historic passage of the 25th and 26th Amendments to the U.S. Constitution, U.S. Sen. Birch Bayh sought a third, the abolition of the Electoral College. But this modern “Founding Father” was in for a rude surprise revealed through the strangest of bedfellows. Thwarting the Bayh-Celler legislation in 1970 were segregationist Republican U.S. Sen. Strom Thurmond, and black leaders, including civil rights stalwart Vernon Jordan. The historical ramifications were immense, with two of the last three American presidents – Donald Trump in 2016 and George W. Bush in 2000 – entering office with Electoral College majorities, while losing the popular vote. Between the two of them, they would nominate and confirm at least four of the current nine U.S. Supreme Court justices.

  • Horse Race: Will Holcomb use his ample capital on bias bill?
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY

    INDIANAPOLIS  —  Gov. Eric Holcomb raised some eyebrows for what he didn’t say during the Madison County Republican Lincoln Dinner Saturday. Despite vows to be “vocal” on the now defanged SB12, or the hate crimes bill that is currently sans “the list,” he didn’t mention the subject. Instead, he talked about First Dog Henry and the Anderson Speedway where retrofitted school buses run a crazy-8 circuit. Time is running out. SB12 is expected to surface in the House Public Policy Committee next week, with an April 9 deadline looming. We speculated a couple of weeks ago on how Holcomb could stoke up the “white hot heat of public opinion,” but it’s all calm on that front these days.
  • Horse Race: Buttigieg crosses donor, polling tresholds
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY

    INDIANAPOLIS –  In the span of a week, South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg crested the 65,000-donor threshold to qualify for the Democrat debates that begin in June, poked up above the polling loam with a crocus-like 1% in Wisconsin and Iowa as well as a national CNN poll, and spent more than a half-hour impressing the “Morning Joe” crowd. On Saturday, he heads to his third early battleground state for an initial impression, this time in South Carolina. On “Fox News Sunday” earlier this week, he told host Chris Wallace that all signs are “pointing in the right direction” for him to officially enter the 2020 presidential race in April. He is looking for downtown South Bend office space to headquarter the campaign and preparing to staff up. 
  • Atomic! Silent bias talks; DemGov MIA; One Percent Pete
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY, in Indianapolis

    1. Holcomb and silent hate

    Here are your Tuesday power lunch talking points: Gov. Eric Holcomb raised some eyebrows when he did a Q&A with GOP Chairman Kyle Hupfer during the Madison County Republican Lincoln Dinner Saturday and spent more time talking about First Dog Henry than the languishing hate crimes bill. Holcomb had promised to be “vocal” pushing SB12, which lacks the demographic list he deems necessary. Holcomb may be relying on back channel talks with Speaker Brian Bosma as opposed to fully employing his bully pulpit, though time is running out. SB12 isn't expected to get a committee hearing in the House until next week, and there's an April 9 deadline looming for bills to advance or die. Bosma said late last week, “We’re having conversations about what takes us off the list and what doesn’t take us off the list as well, so it would be unfortunate to go through a painful discussion and painful votes, probably, and still be at the same place next session. So, we’re trying to see what can happen.” Key point: The “next session” will be in 2020, an election year. Holcomb doesn't have an obvious opponent lining up, but Bosma might be facing a rematch from Poonam Gill.
  • Buttigieg tells Fox News 'all signs' point to candidacy

    Howey Politics Indiana

    South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg signaled a full-fledged presidential campaign is in the works during an appearance on Fox News Sunday. "Now we’re seeing all of those things, but because I’m not highly famous and I’m not personally wealthy, it takes a little bit to get the organization in place for a launch," Buttigieg told host Chris Wallace. "All of the signs are pointing in the right direction and when we do come out it’s going to be a big one. There's something happening right now that calls for something completely different than what we’ve been seeing. Generationally different, regionally different, somebody with a different life story and a different background." He told HPI last month a campaign kickoff would likely come in April in South Bend. His appearance comes a day after he announced he had crossed the 65,000 donor threshold that will qualify him for the Democratic presidential debates that begin in June. "We are building a community that believes in this bold vision for the future, and there are tens of thousands of people (76,025 to be exact) around the country who invested because they believe a midwestern, millennial, war veteran, mayoral voice should be a part of the conversation," he said on Saturday.

  • Atomic! Trump's 'support'; Bayh on 25th; Banks, Buttigieg on Sunday
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY, in Indianapolis

    1. Trump's chilling interview: Here are your Ides of March power lunch talking points for the week: This is chillingPresident Trump told Breitbart News, "I have the support of the police, the support of the military, the support of Bikers for Trump. I have the tough people, but they don’t play it tough until they go to a certain point, and then it would be very bad, very bad. But the left plays it cuter and tougher.” What "certain point" is our president talking about? These comments come after the president's former attorney/fixer, the convicted felon Michael Cohen, hinted at an American coup d'etat in his testimony before the House Oversight Committee. “Given my experience working for Mr. Trump, I fear that if he loses the election in 2020, that there will never be a peaceful transition of power.” Whew.

  • Sen. Birch Bayh used political capital on policy for the ages
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY

    INDIANAPOLIS - There were two compelling aspects of U.S. Sen. Birch Bayh. He was a liberal senator representing a conservative state, and yet he took audacious policy stances at odds with a broad swath of his constituency that would have doomed most other politicians. In essence, this was a public servant willing to use all of his political capital to achieve compelling and enduring policy goals. Birch Bayh was a statesman. He crafted the most amendments (two, precisely) to the U.S. Constitution since the Founding Fathers created the Bill of Rights nearly two centuries before. Inspired by his wife, Marvella, he championed women's equality through the failed Equal Rights Amendment (ERA) and access to collegiate sports funding through his Title IX provisions included in the 1972 Education Act.

  • Atomic! Birch Bayh & Senate lions; Donnelly's job; Trump woes
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY, in Indianapolis

    1. Bayh and Senate lions

    Here are your bomb cyclone power lunch talking points: The latter half of the 20th Century found Indiana producing a number of lions in the Senate, with Birch Bayh upsetting U.S. Sen. Homer Capehart in 1962, Sen. Richard Lugar entering in 1977, the future vice president Dan Quayle defeating Bayh in 1980 and then Dan Coats, a future national intelligence director in 1988. Bayh stands out in this group for several reasons: He authored two of the 27 U.S. Constitution amendments. He was the driving force behind Title IX, which opened collegiate athletes to women. Bayh never won an election by more than 5%, but he showed political courage by parting with President Johnson on the Vietnam War, and he thwarted two of President Nixon's U.S. Supreme Court nominees.  Reaction to Bayh's death at age 91 in Washington is bringing tributes. Former House Speaker John Gregg honored Bayh, a former speaker himself, saying, "Sen. Birch Bayh was a true statesman whose legislative legacy is unmatched in modern history. America is stronger and more inclusive because of Birch Bayh. We send our love to the Bayh family and thank them for sharing him with us." 
  • Atomic! Young with Trump; Hate crime peril; Cyclone bomb!
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY, in Nashville, Ind.

    1. Young, Braun to back Trump on emergency: Here are your hump day power lunch talking points: Both U.S. Sens. Todd Young and Mike Braun are siding with President Trump on Thursday's vote on his emergency declaration for the border law. The resolution against the emergency is expected to pass with at least four Republicans defecting, Trump will veto and an override will fail. Then the attorneys will find a windfall when the whole thing ends up in court. The fascinating thing is how many Republican senators are willing to give up the power of the purse to Trump. The big arm twister here was Vice President Pence, who lobbied Young and won his vote with an offer for Trump to sign legislation reining in his power to declare future emergencies. So Trump wins this one, and such legislation would prevent future presidents, though House passage on that would be impossible. Young said on Tuesday, “After weeks of careful study and discussion, I have decided to vote to preserve President Trump’s national emergency declaration. It is clear that the President’s declaration adheres to decades-old statutes and procedures laid out in federal law, and there is no question that a national crisis exists at our southern border."
  • HPI Analysis: Indiana journalism's thin gray line
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY

    SPEEDWAY – There we were, seated in Claude & Annie’s Bar, four unlikely souls in a world about to be transformed in ways no one could have predicted. I remember that journalist Harrison J. Ullmann, attorney Peter Rusthoven and yours truly were drinking beer. Talk show host Mike Pence was having a Coke. We had just completed a taping of “The Mike Pence Show” in January, 1997, at a TV studio near the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Like any small business, I struggled in those early years after The Howey Political Report began publishing in 1994. Pence was gearing up his radio and TV shows. I had gone through a divorce, had custody of my two sons and needed health coverage. The internet was just revving up after it was founded 30 years ago this past week, its founder Tim Berners-Lee now calling it an “uncontrollable monster.”  The conservative wing of this gathering, Pence and Rusthoven, were urging the liberal Ullmann to hire this writer, ostensibly as a “conservative” voice in the leftward alternative NUVO Newsweekly. Ullmann heeded their advice, commencing a three-year run that had me writing about everything from neighborhoods seeking to purge crack dealers, Mayor Goldsmith’s drug interdiction roadblocks that almost upended the 4th Amendment in the U.S. Supreme Court, to lethal assaults inside the Marion County lockup. 
  • Buttigieg the '1 percenter' finding money traction
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY

    INDIANAPOLIS  — Pete Buttigieg is a “one percenter.” No, he’s not a billionaire who received a motherlode financial break in the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017. The South Bend mayor is at that threshold in the CNN/Des Moines Register Poll, with another 1% listing him as their second choice. Essentially, the CNN/Register Poll’s value is that of the earliest 2020 name ID mileposts and not truly indicative of how this Democratic presidential nomination race will unfold. But on Sunday night, Mayor Pete received an hour of primetime exposure during his CNN Town Hall with host Jake Tapper. The reaction within the Democratic Party was overwhelmingly positive.
  • Bias bill, teacher pay, gaming set for second half
    By JACOB CURRY

    INDIANAPOLIS  — The Indiana General Assembly has now moved fully into the latter half of its legislative session this year, with the crossover bills now having received their committee assignments and the first batch beginning to hit second reading. That means legislators will soon be feeling the squeeze of final deadlines in April. While the Republican super majorities make the whole process a little more straightforward, there are still some hot button issues that the GOP will need to work out. In particular, Gov. Eric Holcomb, Speaker of the House Brian Bosma, and Senate President Pro Tempore Rod Bray have displayed disagreement over the passage of a bias crime law and a comprehensive gaming bill, but will also need to see to it that their party’s efforts to raise teacher pay don’t raise the ire of Hoosier educators.
  • Lewandowski and Bossie lay out scorched earth Trump reelect
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY

    INDIANAPOLIS – Hoosier Republicans got a preview of what can only be described as the coming scorched earth reelection campaign of President Trump and Vice President Pence from the ultimate insiders, Cory Lewandowski and Dave Bossie. Along with moderator Marty Obst, the pair laid out a nihilistic vision for the upcoming reelection campaign should the president survive the Special Counsel Robert Mueller’s Russia collusion report. “The president is going to dismantle whoever the Democrats put up,” said Bossie. “I believe in operation chaos. I’m going to impact every Democrat right up through the convention. I hope they pick Bernie Sanders, then you’re going to see capitalism versus socialism.”

  • Mayor Buttigieg gains traction with his CNN town hall
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY

    INDIANAPOLIS - South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg's first foray into cable primetime found him talking not only about his views on Medicare and the Electoral College, but about Mike Pence and the Hoosier body politic. Buttigieg took his Democratic presidential exploration to a CNN town hall with host Jake Tapper Sunday night, a day after a CNN/Des Moines Register poll showed him with 1% in an Iowa poll, far behind frontrunners Joe Biden and Sen. Bernie Sanders. On the first question, he was asked about his experience. Buttigieg responded, "One thing you never hear of is a city shutting down because of a disagreement on policy. Experience is one of the best reasons for me to run. I have more experience under my belt than the president. That's a low bar, I know that. I also have more executive experience than the vice president. Experience is what qualifies me to have a seat at the table."

  • Atomic! Tax reform backfire; Brooks targeted; Young pans GND
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY, in Nashville, Ind.

    1. Back firing tax reform: Here are your Thursday power lunch talking points: President Trump and congressional Republicans believed the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act of 2017 would an enduring legacy and popular. But the public never bought in, with a Gallup Poll last October showing 46% disapproved, 39% approved, 64% did not see an increase in take-home pay, while 51% say they haven't been helped financially. The first concrete indicator of how wrong they were occurred last November when Democrats gained 40 U.S. House seats. They portrayed the cuts as a boon for the wealthy, with just slivers for the middle class. Don't be surprised if the next six weeks bring about more Bronx cheers and bad poll numbers. Why? The federal deficit which is approaching a trillion bucks at $913.5 billion and that is directly related to the tax reforms and increasing federal spending. And this is with a good economy. Those numbers will continue to explode if we enter a recession, let alone a deep recession. Then there's April 15, the tax filing deadline. That's when many Americans will learn where they stand year-to-year, and we're already hearing that tax refunds are diminishing and more folks will be writing substantial checks to the IRS.
  • Atomic! 'Witch hunt' ramp up; 'Dying of Whiteness'; IN cig tax
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY, in Indianapolis

    1. Overplay Example 1, congressional Democrats: Here are your Tuesday power lunch talking points: Instead of waiting for Special Counsel Robert Mueller to release his Russian collusion findings and pressing for its public release, the U.S. House Judiciary Committee is launching a "sweeping" probe of President Trump, his campaign, his organization and his family. It issued 81 document requests spanning from Donald Trump Jr., Jared Kushner, David Pecker and Steve Bannon to Cory Lewandowski and Allen Weisselberg. If there are impacts on any Hoosiers, the list includes the Trump Campaign, the Trump transition team headed by Vice President-elect Mike Pence, and the 58th Presidential Inaugural Committee.

  • Atomic! Trump approval; Mayor Pete in Iowa; Manufacturing up
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY, in Indianapolis 

    1. Trump & Co. by the numbers

    Here are your freezing cold power lunch talking points: After a sensational week where President Trump saw his talks with Kim Jong Un collapse, the "rat" Michael Cohen testified before Congress, and Trump hugged the American flag and called the Robert Mueller probe "bullshit" at CPAC, the NBC/Wall Street Journal  poll puts the president's approval at 46% (up 3% from January) and his reelect at 41% (compared to 45% for Barack Obama, 52% for George W. Bush and 38% for Bill Clinton, all of them reelected). The top groups approving of Trump: Republicans (88%), rural residents (60%), whites without college degrees (60%), men (54%) and whites overall (54%). Mining down further, 58% don’t think he’s been honest and truthful regarding the Russia probe; and 60% disapprove of his national emergency declaration to build a border wall.

    With his disapproval at 52%, the top groups who are alienated include: African Americans (88%), Latinos (64%), women (61%), those ages 18-34 (57%), whites with college degrees (55%) and independents (51%). “It’s a 45-55 against the president at this stage of the game,” said Democratic pollster Peter Hart. Republican pollster Bill McInturff: “As long as these economic numbers look like this, that always keeps an incumbent president in the race." Democrat Fred Yang: “Another lesson we painfully learned from 2016 is that elections are a choice between candidates and not a referendum on one candidate.”

    2. Polling and Mayor Pete

    South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg is taking his Democratic presidential exploration back to Iowa today with stops in Davenport, Iowa City and Cedar Rapids. He has yet to register in any polls, but the NBC/WSJ  survey has some good news for him. On "desirable characteristics," being a gay or lesbian comes in at 68/30% totally enthusiastic/comfortable or opposite; and 56/40% for someone under age 40. Here's the bad news for Joe Biden and Bernie Sanders, on someone over age 75, it's 37/62%, and for a socialist, 25/72%. So that's doubly bad news for the Bern. CNN is hosting Buttigieg at a 9 p.m. Sunday town hall broadcast from Austin, Tex. So Mayor Pete is headed for primetime.

    3. Democratic field expands

    Like the universe, the Democratic presidential field continues to expand, with Washington Gov. Jay Inslee launching a campaign based on climate change over the weekend, while former Colorado Gov. John Hickenlooper jumped in today. Socialist Sen. Bernie Sanders kicked off his campaign over the weekend. NBC/WSJ Poll offered this nugget as Vice President Pence lashed out as "socialism" at CPAC last Friday: 18% of all Americans say they view "socialism" positively, versus 50% who see it in a negative light. The numbers for capitalism are almost the exact opposite: 50% positive, 19% negative.

    4. U.S., China trade deal nears

    President Trump might actually break into a plus 50% approval if a trade deal with China materializes. The Wall Street Journal: "China and the U.S. are in the final stage of completing a trade deal, with Beijing offering to lower tariffs and other restrictions on American farm, chemical, auto and other products and Washington considering removing most, if not all, sanctions levied against Chinese products since last year. The agreement is taking shape following February’s talks in Washington, people briefed on the matter on both sides said. They cautioned that hurdles remain, and each side faces possible resistance at home that the terms are too favorable to the other side." Trump is preparing to host Chinese President Xi Jinping around March 27 at Mar-a-Lago.

    5. Manufacturing in vogue

    Indiana Manufacturing Association President/CEO Brian Burton had to like these numbers from the Wall Street Journal: U.S. manufacturing employment has risen for 18 straight months, the longest stretch of gains since the mid-1990s. Employers have added 274,000 non-managerial manufacturing jobs since July 2017. Overall employment in the sector peaked at 19.6 million people in 1979; today, the industry employs about 12.8 million, but that's up from a nadir of 11.5 million in 2010. Of course, Indiana is the most manufacturing intensive state in the nation. Burton is reminding Gov. Eric Holcomb and lawmakers that in Indiana, manufacturing still has more clout than the high tech sector. Speaking on that front, Gov. Holcomb is heading to France, Germany and Belgium this week  for his latest trade mission.

    Thanks for reading, folks. It's The Atomic!

  • HPI Interview: Donnelly surveys career, but won't be running
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY

    NOTRE DAME — Don’t expect to see Joe Donnelly on the ballot any time soon. When we sat down with him at Rohr’s tavern at the Morris Inn here, we asked about his political future. Specifically, we asked about the 2020 gubernatorial race where there is no obvious Democratic candidate. During the current General Assembly session with Republicans gutting a hate crimes bill and snuffing redistricting reform, only 2012 and 2016 nominee John Gregg is commenting (on Twitter), and he is not appearing to be taking steps to make a third run. Would Donnelly consider a challenge to Gov. Eric Holcomb? “I am not looking at any other races,” Donnelly responded.
  • Atomic! Young on Trump decree; Trucker shortage; Pete on CNN
    By BRIAN A. HOWEY, in Anderson

    1. Sen. Young gauges emergency declaration: Here are your final power lunch talking points for the week: We caught up with U.S. Sen. Todd Young this morning to find where he stands on President Trump's national emergency declaration that has lost the support of at least four Republican senators. "I haven't made up my mind with respect to the emergency declaration," Young told reporters at Carter Logistics. "I, of course, want to make sure it is consistent with the law and the constitution." Young explained further, "My disposition hasn't changed, informed by my own experience and by knowledge at the situation of the border now. We really do need to act to further secure the southern border. That means not just boots on the ground and investments in technology, but also investments in a physical barrier. Being a U.S. Marine back in the mid-90s, I served in the Yuma sector in Arizona, an area of heavy narco and human trafficking. In the years of George W. Bush a physical barrier was erected and trafficking went down over the next decade by 95%. This didn't used to be an ideological issue. The reason we are here is because Democrats suddenly decided post election they are going to change their position on this." HPI asked about the congressional "power of the purse" that could be abrogated by Trump's declaration as well as setting precedence for future presidents to declare emergencies over climate or guns. "Of course I want to protect the power of the purse," Young said.
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  • Sen. Graham to call Barr to testify; release Mueller report
    “What’s next, I hope, is that he’ll come to the committee, release as much as possible of the Mueller report. My desire is for the public to get as much of the report as possible. I thought Mr. Mueller was not on a witch hunt and that Mr. Mueller was highly qualified.” - Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Lindsey O. Graham. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer said in a joint statement, "Attorney General Barr's letter raises as many questions as it answers. The fact that Special Counsel Mueller's report does not exonerate the president on a charge as serious as obstruction of justice demonstrates how urgent it is that the full report and underlying documentation be made public without any further delay. Given Mr. Barr's public record of bias against the Special Counsel's inquiry, he is not a neutral observer and is not in a position to make objective determinations about the report."
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  • Barr reports 'no collusion'; Trump claims 'complete' exoneration

    Attorney General Bill Barr released a four-page memo to Congress mid-Sunday afternoon summarizing the Russia Collusion probe by Special Counsel Robert Mueller, that appears to absolve President Trump, his family and campaign with colluding with the Russians in impacting the 2016 American election.  “The investigation found that neither President Trump nor any of his aides conspired with the Russian government," Barr said. "The Special Counsel . . . did not draw a conclusion — one way or the other — as to whether the examined conduct constituted obstruction. The Special Counsel states that ‘while this report does not conclude that the President committed a crime, it also does not exonerate him.” "There was no collusion with Russia, no obstruction," President Trump said after landing in Washington from a weekend trip to Mar-A-Lago. "It was a complete and total exoneration. It was a shame our country has had to go through with this. This was an illegal takedown that failed. Hopefully somebody is going to look at the other side." Barr's initial interpretation of the 21-month Mueller probe reinforcing President Trump's oft stated declaration that there was "no collusion" that he has made at MAGA rallies in Indiana and across the nation. Barr added, "For each of the relevant actions investigated, the report sets out evidence on both sides of the question and leave unresolved what the special counsel views as ‘difficult issues’ of law and fact concerning whether the President’s actions and intent could be viewed as obstruction,” Barr wrote.


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