Don Jr. Emerges From Senate Intel Testimony Annoyed With Michael Cohen

WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 12: Donald Trump Jr., the son of U.S. President Donald Trump, stops to answer reporters' questions following a second closed-door interview with members of the Senate Intelligence Committee in t... WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 12: Donald Trump Jr., the son of U.S. President Donald Trump, stops to answer reporters' questions following a second closed-door interview with members of the Senate Intelligence Committee in the Hart Senate Office Building on Capitol Hill June 12, 2019 in Washington, DC. Trump Jr. negotiated limitations with the committee after it issued a subpoena for his testimony, which will include questions about a June 2016 meeting at Trump Tower with a Russian lawyer promising incriminating information about Hillary Clinton. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images) MORE LESS
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June 12, 2019 2:16 pm
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Donald Trump Jr. emerged from his private testimony before the Senate Intelligence Committee and briefly stopped to complain to reporters about Michael Cohen.

“The reality is there was nothing to change,” he said, when asked if he altered his testimony. “If there needed to be clarification because uh, Michael Cohen — who let’s not forget is serving time right now for lying to these very investigative bodies — I’m happy to do that. I don’t think I changed anything of what I said, there was nothing to change. I’m glad this is finally over and we were able to put some final clarity on that, and I think the committee understands that.”

As he walked out of the room, a reporter asked the President’s son if he was “worried about perjury” following this testimony.

“Not at all,” he said.

Trump Jr. appeared before the GOP-led Senate Intelligence Committee on Wednesday after being subpoenaed not long after the release of special counsel Robert Mueller’s report. Senators reportedly wanted to review aspects of Trump Jr.’s testimony in light of revelations made by Cohen during his public hearing and information in Mueller’s report.

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