A Denver bookstore says that it is giving away print copies of Robert MuellerRobert (Bob) MuellerSenate Democrats urge Garland not to fight court order to release Trump obstruction memo Why a special counsel is guaranteed if Biden chooses Yates, Cuomo or Jones as AG Barr taps attorney investigating Russia probe origins as special counsel MORE's report on the special counsel investigation for free due to the report's significance for everyday Americans.
In a note on Bookbar's website, the store owners wrote Monday that Mueller's report on his investigation into the Trump campaign and Russia's election interference in 2016 is "a document that we believe every American should be able to read for themselves."
"We recognize that, for some, purchasing books is a luxury. As it is our mission to provide books for all who need them, BookGive is proud to be able to remove any economic barriers to having access," the note continued.
"Regardless of which side of the political divide you may fall, we can all probably agree on the importance of this report."
Mueller's report, released last month, did not establish coordination between the Trump campaign and Russian efforts to influence the 2016 election but found multiple instances that could constitute obstruction of justice by the president; the special counsel wrote it should be left up to Congress to determine whether Trump will be prosecuted.
The report, which contained many redactions, was celebrated by Democrats as evidence of the Trump campaign's supposedly unethical behavior during the 2016 election.
Lawmakers have battled in the weeks since the report's release over whether Attorney General William BarrBill BarrBannon's subpoena snub sets up big decision for Biden DOJ Five takeaways: Report details Trump's election pressure campaign Biden slips further back to failed China policies MORE's summary of the report weeks earlier misrepresented the report's findings and whether Trump should face impeachment over the accusations of obstructing justice.
A group of hundreds of former prosecutors wrote this week in an open letter to Congress that Trump would have been prosecuted for obstructing justice were he not the sitting president and protected from such charges by internal Justice Department guidance.