House Dem: Mueller report will show 'plenty of reason to be concerned' about Trump campaign contacts with Russia

Rep. Jim HimesJames (Jim) Andres HimesRising star Ratcliffe faces battle to become Trump's intel chief Democrats express private disappointment with Mueller testimony Live coverage: Mueller testifies before Congress MORE (D-Conn.) predicted Sunday that special counsel Robert MuellerRobert (Bob) Swan MuellerTrump calls for probe of Obama book deal Democrats express private disappointment with Mueller testimony Kellyanne Conway: 'I'd like to know' if Mueller read his own report MORE's full report will show that there was "plenty of reason to be concerned" about contacts between members of President TrumpDonald John TrumpO'Rourke: Trump driving global, U.S. economy into recession Manchin: Trump has 'golden opportunity' on gun reforms Objections to Trump's new immigration rule wildly exaggerated MORE's campaign and Russia.

“When the report comes out, what the American people will learn was that there was plenty of reason to be concerned about the nature of those contacts and the possibility of what those contacts might have met," he said during an interview on "Fox News Sunday."

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Himes, a member of the House Intelligence Committee, added that "we’re all speculating about" what's in the report, which is reportedly more than 300 pages long.

"My guess is that when you see the whole report, you will see good reasons for why a number of people … were concerned by the possibility, since disproved, that the Trump campaign was colluding with the Russians," Himes added.

Attorney General William BarrWilliam Pelham BarrAttorney General Barr's license to kill Medical examiner confirms Epstein death by suicide Justice Dept. says Mueller report has been downloaded 800 million times MORE said last week that he expects to release the full report by mid-April, "if not sooner."

Democrats have demanded the full report in the days since Barr summarized the report in a letter to Congress. Barr said in the letter that Mueller, who investigated Russian interference in the 2016 election, determined that the Trump campaign did not coordinate with Russia ahead of the election.

Mueller did not reach a conclusion on whether President Trump obstructed justice, but Barr and Deputy Attorney General Rod RosensteinRod RosensteinWhy the presumption of innocence doesn't apply to Trump McCabe sues FBI, DOJ, blames Trump for his firing Rosenstein: Trump should focus on preventing people from 'becoming violent white supremacists' MORE determined that Trump did not do so.