President Donald Trump's campaign official, Roger Stone, will receive a subpoena on Friday, according to the House intelligence committee. Russian interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election is still a hot topic. Roger Stone, one of Trump's campaign officials, found himself in the hot seat and crafted a plethora of ways to avoid key questions regarding Russian interference.

Tweets suggest collusion in the Russian hack?

On Tuesday morning, the embattled official went to Capitol Hill to face the committee. Stone proceeded to answer questions with 21 pages of exhibits in a 26-page statement.

According to the evidence he provided, he is purportedly innocent. According to Stone, he had no participation in the Russian or WikiLeaks conspiracy. After the meeting, he bragged about his expensive suit. He also praised himself for answering all the House Intelligence Committee questions truthfully.

However, anonymous sources revealed he knew of WikiLeaks hacks during the election campaign. Also, his tweets showed the Republican campaign team was on a mission to damage Hillary Clinton’s presidential chances.

The lawmakers wanted critical information that would help solve the Russian election hacks that interfered with the US election process. Stone declared the investigation into Team Trump and Russia was only a witch hunt.

However, he admitted he communicated with Wikileaks founder Julian Assange through a third-party, which he failed to identify.

Democrat Adam Schiff told reporters that Roger Stone did not address the most important questions. Schiff and other Democrats threatened to subpoena Stone, but they would need support from the Republicans.

Refused to disclose key information

Stone, for his defense, prepared a lengthy statement with accompanying timelines. However, he waved aside several questions that implied direct contact with the WikiLeaks founder.

Intriguingly, there were some tweets he did not reveal to the House intelligence committee. A cryptic tweet sent at 1:00 AM on October 2, 2016, states, “Wednesday@HillaryClinton is done.

Then WikiLeaks posted later but were both omitted from his statement. Two days after his first tweets, another tweet praised Wikileaks' founder Julian Assange.

In his series of tweets, he declared the American people would soon be educated. The tweets ended with the hashtag "LockHerUp.” This slogan was also chanted several times by Donald Trump and his team while he was on the campaign trail.