The united states president Donald Trump, said "time will tell," when asked about his opinion on the future of Robert Mueller, the special council in charge of the probe into Russian interference in the U.S. election campaign.

President Trump also said Mueller’s relationship with former FBI Director James Comey is “bothersome,” during an interview with Fox News on Thursday. He also said that in due time we will see the outcome of the investigation.

Trump debunks allegations of collusion

President Trump terminated Comey because he was not comfortable with how he was pursuing the investigation. The Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein who is acting in the capacity of the Attorney General, appointed Robert Mueller as special counsel to lead the probe, including allegations of communication between Trump’s campaign team and Russia.

Trump debunked the allegations of collusion between his campaign team and Russia. He also stated that he did not interfere with any FBI investigation, blaming Comey for the leak. Trump accused Mueller of being bias in his appointment, accusing him of hiring all supporters of Hillary Clinton. According to CNN reports, three of Mueller’s legal team were given pro-Democratic donations.

During the FOX News interview, President Trump expressed his disappointment over Nancy Pelosi’s – House Minority and Democratic Leader—attitude towards winning elections. His comments came after Democrat Jon Ossoff conceded to Republican Karen Handel in the special contest for Georgia’s 6th Congressional District seat on Tuesday. The contest is regarded as the most expensive House election in the history of The United States.

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Trump says he is comfortable with Pelosi

President Trump said he wanted Nancy Pelosi to remain in office considering the fact that she has not posed any major threat to the Republicans. He said that there has been speculation about her stepping down, but we would have to keep our fingers crossed.

Many Democrats believe that Pelosi is the reason they have not been able to win elections lately. In vital contests for House seats vacated by Republicans who joined Trump’s cabinet, Democrats have conceded four defeats, losing seats in Montana, Georgia, Kansas, and South Carolina.

President Trump is optimistic over dissuading Republicans Senators bent on voting against the Republican legislature to replace the ObamaCare bill. Senator Math said he believes Republicans were at an advantage regarding the health care act.

During a press meeting on Thursday, Sens. Ron Johnson of Wisconsin, Rand Paul of Kentucky, Mike Lee of Utah and Ted Cruz of Texas said they were “not ready to vote for the bill."