The investigation took 674 days to complete, employed 19 lawyers, assisted by 40 FBI agents, as estimated to have cost over $30 million. It also netted over $20 million in forfeiture of assets to the US Treasury, and resulted in 27 indictments and seven guilty pleas.

Minutes after Barr’s letter was released, White House press secretary Sarah Sanders said the DOJ’s findings were a “total and complete exoneration” of the president.

After tweeting “Good morning, have a great day,” and “Make America Great Again,” Trump spent the morning and early afternoon golfing at the Trump International Golf Club in Florida with Trey Gowdy, the former South Carolina Congressman, Mick Mulvaney, his acting chief of staff, and Lindsey Graham, the South Carolina senator, who chairs the Senate judiciary committee.

Still, Trump could not let the moment pass without tweeting about “total exoneration”:

Full report won’t be public

Barr also said he would not make the entire report public, because it contains information about matters that occurred in front of a grand jury, which is prohibited from being publicly disclosed. Democrats are already pushing back on that.

“Attorney General Barr’s letter raises as many questions as it answers,” said Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi and Senate minority leader Chuck Schumer in a statement. “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.”

Aside from the Mueller report, there are numerous House-led investigations are into various aspects of the Trump administration, as Quartz recently reported. These include the process used to dole out security clearances, Trump’s taxes, and a separate probe into Russian interference spearheaded by the House intelligence committee.

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