Former NFL wide receiver Chad Johnson revealed Friday that he is neighbors with President TrumpDonald John TrumpTrump mocks wind power: 'When the wind doesn't blow, just turn off the television' Pentagon investigator probing whether acting chief boosted former employer Boeing Trump blasts McCain, bemoans not getting 'thank you' for funeral MORE's informal adviser Roger StoneRoger Jason StoneOverwhelming majority of voters want final Mueller report released: poll Trump seizes on poll that shows half agree Mueller investigation is a 'witch hunt' Judge sets Roger Stone trial for early November MORE and was witness to Stone's early-morning arrest on charges brought by the special counsel probe.

Johnson, formerly known as Chad Ochocinco, tweeted that FBI agents arrested Stone before Johnson went jogging shortly after multiple news outlets reported that Stone had been arrested at his Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., home after being charged with obstruction, witness tampering and five counts of making false statements under oath.

"FBI arrested my neighbor Roger before my morning jog, I’ve only seen shit like that in movies, crazy to start to my Friday," Johnson wrote on Twitter.

Special counsel Robert MuellerRobert Swan MuellerSasse: US should applaud choice of Mueller to lead Russia probe MORE's office said Friday that Stone had made "multiple false statements" to the House Intelligence Committee about his contacts with an organization not identified in court papers but widely thought to be WikiLeaks, the website created by Julian Assange that posted thousands of stolen emails from Democratic nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonTrump mocks wind power: 'When the wind doesn't blow, just turn off the television' Trump's approval rating stable at 45 percent Kellyanne Conway: 'I think my gender helps me with the president' MORE's presidential campaign and the Democratic National Committee in 2016.

An indictment filed Friday states that a senior Trump campaign official was "directed to contact Stone about any additional releases and what other damaging information [WikiLeaks] had regarding the Clinton Campaign."

"Stone thereafter told the Trump Campaign about potential future releases of damaging material by [WikiLeaks]," the filings continue.

Stone has long maintained that he had no contacts with Russia during the 2016 campaign, while telling associates for months that he expected to be indicted by the special counsel.

A second former Trump campaign official, Paul ManafortPaul John ManafortSenior Ukrainian official says he's opened probe into US election interference Mueller team asks court for delay, citing 'press of other work' Pollster says 'surprised' 37 percent of Republicans don't oppose Trump pardoning ex-associates MORE, is due in court Friday to battle accusations from the special counsel that he repeatedly lied to investigators about his contacts with a Russian associate suspected to have ties to the Kremlin's intelligence agencies.