The biggest story that is currently dominating the news cycle is over what impact Russia had on the 2016 presidential election. While evidence continues to be released linking Donald Trump and his administration to the Kremlin, the president is pushing back.

Trump on Russia

Starting from the early days of his campaign, Donald Trump made it a point to remove all criticism of Russia and President Vladimir Putin. By also keeping his tax returns private, many speculated about what ties he had with the country. Fast forward to present day, and the scandal surrounding Trump and the Kremlin is growing by the day, as various associates and advisers have been tied to Russia in one way or another.

As expected, Trump has denied any wrongdoing, going as far as to accuse former President Barack Obama, without evidence, of wiretapping Trump Tower during the election. After the latest round of reports continue to expose the administration, Trump took to his Twitter account on March 23 to voice his opposition.

The latest curve ball thrown into the Russian Scandal stems from the FBI revealing new information that possibly ties associates close to Donald Trump with colluding with the Kremlin during the election in an attempt to sabotage the Hillary Clinton campaign.

"Just watched the totally biased and Fake News reports of the so-called Russia story on NBC and ABC," Trump tweeted out, before adding, "Such dishonesty!"

Non-stop trouble

On Wednesday, even more drama was inserted into the ongoing story involving Russia.

House Intelligence Chairman, Republican Rep. Devin Nunes, appeared to break protocol by revealing information to Donald Trump that was gathered from the Intelligence Committee, doing so before the rest of the committee was able to review the information. Nunes told Trump that members of his transition team were possibly surveilled after the election, but no proof has yet been given to back up the allegation. Backlash quickly followed, with top Democrat on the committee, Rep. Adam Schiff, accusing Nunes of working as a "surrogate" for the White House instead of as a bipartisan investigator.