Mueller releases list of more than 500 pieces of evidence against Manafort

Special counsel Robert MuellerRobert (Bob) Swan MuellerCNN's Toobin warns McCabe is in 'perilous condition' with emboldened Trump CNN anchor rips Trump over Stone while evoking Clinton-Lynch tarmac meeting The Hill's 12:30 Report: New Hampshire fallout MORE's office on Wednesday released an itemized list of evidence prosecutors are considering for use against Paul ManafortPaul John ManafortTrump says he has 'total confidence' in Barr Judges' association calls emergency meeting in wake of Stone sentencing reversal A tale of two lies: Stone, McCabe and the danger of a double standard for justice MORE as the former Trump aide's Washington D.C. trial approaches.

The list, first reported by Politico, contains about 500 items ranging from immunity agreements to texts between Manafort, Ukraine's former president and a fellow U.S. political consultant.


Other items on the list include photographs and documents of expensive purchases prosecutors say Manafort made with money he attempted to hide from U.S. authorities after working for pro-Russia political parties in Ukraine.

Manafort is charged with a number of financial crimes, including bank fraud and money laundering.

Mueller's attorneys also did not rule out the possibility of introducing further evidence against the former Trump campaign chairman, who pleaded not guilty last year and has maintained his innocence.

“The government further respectfully requests leave of the Court to file additional exhibits if necessary," reads the end of Mueller's latest court submission.

Manafort was ordered to jail last month for violating the terms of his bail agreement.

None of Manafort's charges relate to accusations of contacts with Russia during the 2016 election, but Manafort remains in jail awaiting his Virginia trial later this month. A separate trial in Washington, D.C., is slated for September.

The latest indictment from Mueller's team last week named 12 Russian military officers in the scheme to spread stolen information hacked from the servers of the Democratic National Committee during the campaign.

Manafort has maintained that he was not involved in any election interference, and none of the charges he faces yet relate to collusion with Russia's government.