U.S. Special Counsel Robert Mueller has asked Deutsche Bank (DBKGn.DE) for data on accounts held by President Donald Trump and his family, a person close to the matter said on Tuesday. United States investigators are demanding that it provide information on dealings linked to the Trumps, sources familiar with the matter told Handelsblatt.
Sekulow was responding to a report from German business newspaper Handelsblatt that Mueller had subpoenaed records from Deutsche Bank as part of his investigation into possible Russian involvement in the US presidential election campaign.
Manafort is facing felony charges involving allegations of money laundering and other financial crimes related to work in Ukraine.
Then not long after that, Trump attorney Jay Sekulow confirmed to Reuters that there was no Trump finances subpoena sent to Deutsche Bank.
Mueller incorporated several ongoing investigations within the Justice Department including those of Trump campaign contacts with Russian Federation, former Trump campaign chairman Paul Manafort's business activities and former national security adviser Michael Flynn.
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As special counsel Mr Mueller, who headed the Federal Bureau of Investigation for more than a decade, has the powers to subpoena records and bring criminal charges.
The expenses are from the date of Mueller's appointment, May 17, through September 30, the end of the federal government's fiscal year.
Salaries and benefits during this period cost $1.7 million, including both SCO employees and DOJ employees detailed to the special counsel's office.
The special counsel's office spent $3,213,695, according to the report, and it also disclosed spending by Justice Department "components that support" the special counsel's office. He spent $26,592 in the probe's first phase, from the time he was appointed on December 30, 2003 to March 31, 2004, on personnel, travel, contracts and supplies, according to an audit from the Government Accountability Office.
The special counsel's overall budget has not been made public.