Trump: I don't want to talk about pardons now

President TrumpDonald John TrumpTrump says 'Failing New York Times' should be held 'fully accountable' over Russia report Trump says 'Failing New York Times' should be held 'fully accountable' over Russia report Trump tweets ICE will begin removing 'millions' of undocumented migrants MORE said Wednesday that he did not want to talk about pardons, when pressed by Fox News's Sean Hannity.

"I don’t want to talk about pardons now but I can say it’s so sad on so many levels," he said when pressed by Hannity over whether he was considering a pardon for former national security adviser Michael Flynn or former Trump campaign adviser George PapadopoulosGeorge Demetrios PapadopoulosInquiry into origins of Russia investigation is a scam Trump accuses Democrats of crime amid rising calls for impeachment Comey: Trump peddling 'dumb lies' MORE

"Many many people were hurt, incredibly hurt, by this whole scam," he said, referencing special counsel Robert MuellerRobert (Bob) Swan MuellerKamala Harris says her Justice Dept would have 'no choice' but to prosecute Trump for obstruction Kamala Harris says her Justice Dept would have 'no choice' but to prosecute Trump for obstruction Dem committees win new powers to investigate Trump MORE's investigation into Russian election interference and possible collusion between the Trump campaign and Russia.

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Trump's comments came days after Mueller submitted the conclusions of his 22-month investigation to the Justice Department. 

In a four-page memo presented to Congress on Sunday, Attorney General William BarrWilliam Pelham BarrForeign interference is a threat to the 2020 elections — presidential interference is, too Foreign interference is a threat to the 2020 elections — presidential interference is, too America's crisis of compassion is a Constitutional crisis, too MORE said Mueller's probe did not find sufficient evidence to conclude the Trump campaign had coordinated with Russia. Mueller's report, he said, did not exonerate Trump.

During his investigation, Mueller brought criminal charges against a total of 34 people, including six former Trump associates and advisers.

Five people close to the president pleaded guilty, including Flynn, Papadopoulos, Trump’s former campaign chairman Paul ManafortPaul John ManafortJustice Department intervenes, keeps Manafort from being sent to Rikers Island: report Justice Department intervenes, keeps Manafort from being sent to Rikers Island: report The Hill's 12:30 Report — Presented by MAPRx — Supreme Court double jeopardy ruling could impact Manafort MORE, former deputy campaign manager Rick Gates, former national security adviser Michael Flynn and former personal attorney Michael CohenMichael Dean CohenThe Hill's Morning Report - Trump and House Democrats resume battle The Hill's Morning Report - Trump and House Democrats resume battle House Oversight votes to hold Barr, Ross in contempt MORE.