1. Medium view of Trump Tower, pan to man taking photo
2. SOUNDBITE (English) Anne Curry, visitor from Massachusetts:
"I'm hoping that the majority of Americans take an opportunity to push for transparency and really take a look and read it and see what this means for the United States and what it means for the presidency as it exists now."
3. Medium view of Amelia Arcamone-Makinano holding 'Women For Trump' sign
4. Man holding US flag along street near Trump Tower
5. SOUNDBITE (English) Amelia Arcamone-Makinano, New York resident:
"They were using it as material to impeach President Trump. Now we can relax. President Trump can do his job without this hanging over his head, without it going to his, his family was under investigation and everyone who was around President Trump was under investigation."
Charlotte, North Carolina - 23 March 2019
6. Wide and close view of Charlotte skyline
7. SOUNDBITE (English) Mike Steinberg, business consultant:
"What was the specific factual statement that they were investigating? I don't know it. The American people don't know it. Russian Collusion, that's not a specific factual statement so it was indeed the true definition of a witch hunt, which is let's just see if anything's there, let's just dig up some dirt."
Chicago - 23 March 2019
8. Medium of Christopher Wilson and friend walking on University of Chicago campus
9. SOUNDBITE (English) Christopher Wilson, student, University of Chicago:
"I'm pretty happy with the fact that there was a special counsel appointed. They got, you know, Cohen. Right? They got Manafort. At least I know there are a bunch of other people who they've, you know, indicted and gotten guilty pleas out of and gotten guilty pleas out of, guilty verdicts. So it wasn't a witch hunt. Right? Like they they got people doing bad things. You know, it remains to be seen whether they have anything serious on Trump or not."
Attorney General William Barr was reviewing Special Counsel Robert Mueller's confidential report on the Russia investigation Saturday to determine what should be made public after a nearly two-year probe that cast a dark shadow over Donald Trump's presidency.
With the long-awaited investigation done but its contents still shrouded in mystery, Americans waited for details, yawned with boredom or stayed fixed to their long-cemented positions on President Donald Trump, the man at the probe's center.
For all the expected splash of Mueller's report, it arrived with more of a thud, thanks to the secrecy surrounding.
Mueller worked in virtual silence as a stream of charges have flowed forth against 37 people and companies. From the start, with his appointment on May 17, 2017, some have framed his work as a battle of good and evil of biblical proportions.
And on the 675th day, Mueller finished his work, and he rested. But nothing immediately changed for those who had watched with bated breath.
Even with the details still under wraps, Friday's end to the 22-month probe without additional indictments by Mueller was welcome news to some in Trump's orbit who had feared a final round of charges could ensnare more Trump associates, including members of the president's family.
The report was accessible to only a handful of Justice officials while Barr prepared to summarize the "principal conclusions."
Trump, who has relentlessly criticized Mueller's investigation as a "witch hunt," was at his golf club in Florida on Saturday, and House Democrats were planning to gather by phone later in the day as they waited for Barr's summary.
Word of the report's delivery to Barr on Friday triggered reactions across Washington, including Democrats' demands that it be quickly released to the public and Republicans' contentions that it ended two years of wasted time and money.
The next step was up to Barr, who declared he was committed to transparency and speed.