George Conway backs up Clinton on Mueller report: 'If she's with the Constitution, I'm with her'

George ConwayGeorge Thomas ConwayGeorge Conway: 'I hearby order White House staff' to admit Trump to 'Walter Reed' George Conway tweets cartoon of Trump whispering 'it's an invasion' in gun-toting man's ear George Conway opposes #unfollowTrump movement MORE, an attorney and the husband of White House counselor Kellyanne ConwayKellyanne Elizabeth ConwayThe Hill's Campaign Report: Democratic field begins to shrink ahead of critical stretch Delaney: 'It feels like some Democrats are cheering on a recession' Nikki Haley voices 'complete support' for Pence MORE, sided with former Democratic presidential nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonThe road not taken: Another FBI failure involving the Clintons surfaces DHS cyber agency to prioritize election security, Chinese threats ABC chose a debate moderator who hates Trump MORE following an op-ed she wrote about the Mueller report in which she called for Democrats to proceed cautiously with their probes of President TrumpDonald John TrumpThe Hill's Campaign Report: Democratic field begins to shrink ahead of critical stretch To ward off recession, Trump should keep his mouth and smartphone shut Trump: 'Who is our bigger enemy,' Fed chief or Chinese leader? MORE

"If she’s with the Constitution, I’m with her," Conway tweeted Wednesday, referencing Clinton's 2016 campaign slogan "I'm with her."

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Clinton, who lost the 2016 election to Trump, argued in her piece in The Washington Post that there are more ways to deal with the allegations in special counsel Robert MuellerRobert (Bob) Swan MuellerMueller report fades from political conversation Trump calls for probe of Obama book deal Democrats express private disappointment with Mueller testimony MORE's report besides "immediate impeachment or nothing," which she called a "false choice."

"Congress should hold substantive hearings that build on the Mueller report and fill in its gaps, not jump straight to an up-or-down vote on impeachment. In 1998, the Republican-led House rushed to judgment. That was a mistake then and would be a mistake now," she wrote, referencing the charges brought against her husband, then-President Bill ClintonWilliam (Bill) Jefferson ClintonDemocratic governors fizzle in presidential race Israel should resist Trump's efforts to politicize support Poll shows Biden, Warren tied with Trump in Arizona MORE

The former secretary of State added that a crime was committed against the country and that we now have to "prove the wisdom of our Constitution, the resilience of our democracy and the strength of our nation."

Conway is a frequent critic of President Trump. Last week he described the president a "cancer" and called for him to be "excised" in a Washington Post op-ed of his own. 

The Justice Department on Thursday released a redacted version of the Mueller report detailing Russian interference in the 2016 election. The report also detailed 10 instances in which President Trump may have obstructed justice.