Congress is in the midst of a debate over impeachment charges against President Trump.

What we know so far: Trump fired FBI Director James Comey and has continued to pursue obstruction of justice charges against former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn, former FBI Director Christopher Wray and others.

We also know that the investigation into the president’s firing of Comey is widening to include former White House chief of staff Reince Priebus, and Attorney General Jeff Sessions is under pressure to recuse himself from the investigation, which could raise serious questions about his independence.

The questions about Sessions and Priebus are the biggest ones for the Trump team and could have a significant impact on the outcome of the investigation.

The president and his team have been adamant about their innocence.

The question is whether anyone will come forward to contradict them.

Is Trump guilty of obstruction of the justice or of collusion?

And what does that say about the legitimacy of the Russia investigation?

The question about obstruction is important because it could have serious ramifications for the president.

The impeachment debate has been going on for months, and it has only intensified since Trump fired Comey.

He is also under pressure from Congress to provide more details about the investigation and whether any witnesses have cooperated.

Here’s what we know: How much has Trump and his allies in Congress been trying to undermine the investigation?

It’s hard to say, because they have been trying.

But some Democrats and Republicans have been calling for a vote on the investigation this week and have expressed concern that the investigations may not be as thorough as they’d like.

They also say the Russia probe is moving too slowly.

We know that former FBI director James Comey, who has been a central figure in the probe, testified on Thursday that he felt pressure from Trump to end his investigation of Flynn.

We do know that Comey was fired because of the handling of the Flynn investigation by former FBI Assistant Director Peter Strzok, who was a deputy counsel in Trump’s presidential campaign.

We’ve also learned that the president fired Comey because he was under investigation by the FBI.

The Russian investigation is expanding to include some of the people who were part of the campaign team.

We don’t know if that includes Trump’s former national security adviser Michael Flynn or his former campaign manager, Paul Manafort.

The Mueller investigation is also looking into whether Trump broke any laws or interfered with the Russian investigation by firing Comey.

What is the scope of the inquiry?

The investigation into whether the president and the Trump campaign colluded with Russia is expanding.

There are now multiple teams of investigators looking into allegations that Trump obstructed justice by firing FBI Director Comey.

We have also learned more about the probe into whether Russia attempted to influence the 2016 presidential election and whether there was collusion between Trump and the Kremlin.

Mueller is looking at the actions of three top Trump campaign officials: Carter Page, a former foreign policy adviser; former National Finance Director Rick Gates; and former communications director Hope Hicks.

Mueller has subpoenaed documents from the president, his associates and Trump Jr. to try to determine whether the campaign colladed with Russia in 2016.

What are the questions about the president?

What has Trump been doing since his firing of the FBI director?

The president has not been answering any questions about whether he committed obstruction of Justice or whether he knew about any illegal conduct.

The House Judiciary Committee is scheduled to hold a hearing on Monday about the Russia case.

On Friday, Trump released a statement saying he was not under investigation, and he was exonerated by the investigation of the Russians.

What does that mean for Trump’s standing?

The President is the subject of the most serious obstruction of a U.S. president and a chief executive, and any attempt to undercut his ability to serve is a serious breach of trust.

Trump and Trump’s allies have been raising questions about how much he knows about the allegations.

Republicans in Congress have been asking why the White House and the Justice Department have not offered a full account of what led up to the firing of FBI Director.

Republicans have also questioned why Sessions and former national intelligence director James Clapper, who were involved in the Russia probes, are not being brought into the Russia inquiry.

Why is the Trump administration trying to derail the investigation in the House and Senate?

Trump and Republicans in the Senate have said they want to make sure that the FBI investigation is done properly and that the Russia-related charges are dropped.

But Trump and other Trump supporters have been arguing that there is no way to know what the FBI will find and how much evidence they have.

What do we know about Mueller’s investigation?

Mueller has been an independent prosecutor for the past four years and has the backing of a bipartisan group of senators.

The investigation is led by former New York and California prosecutor Robert Mueller, who previously worked at the Justice and Treasury departments.

The team of investigators has interviewed more than 200 people, including about 20 former Trump campaign aides and several other Trump associates.

We already know that Mueller has reviewed documents from President Trump’s transition team.

Mueller also has the support of two Republican senators