President Donald Trump's former attorney Michael Cohen's upcoming testimony before key House committees shouldn't be believed unless there is something that corroborates what he's saying, Judge Andrew Napolitano said Tuesday.
"I'm sure there will be some questions we know the answers to, so we'll test him to see whether in fact he'll be truthful this time", Burr said.
Sanders added, it's "laughable that anyone would take a convicted liar like Cohen at his word".
Many are now comparing Cohen's big moment to the 1973 House testimony of John Dean against former President Richard Nixon, who resigned about a year later.
Trump's former personal "fixer" arrived on Capitol Hill on Tuesday to begin three days of congressional appearances, starting with a closed-door interview with the Senate intelligence committee.
As part of his plea agreement, Cohen is continuing to cooperate with federal prosecutors in NY who are investigating Trump's business interests and millions of dollars of donations made to his presidential inaugural committee.
With Trump in Vietnam for his latest summit with "Rocket Man", North Korean leader, Kim Jong-Un, there is sure to be a big push from the right to play up this summit as a way to detract from the impact of Cohen's testimony.
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The show was also hostless for the first time in 30 years; instead, a parade of comedians appeared throughout the night. And I could not be more grateful to each and every one of you, and everyone who believed in me for this moment.
Cohen is additionally expected to explain his motivation for previously lying to Congress in 2017 in order to protect Trump, the sources told ABC News.
The news comes as Cohen is now in Washington, D.C. for three hearings before Congressional committees.
In November, Cohen pleaded guilty to facilitating secret payments to women who claimed they had affairs with Trump, lying to Congress about the president's business dealings with Russian Federation and failing to report millions of dollars in income.
Cohen is also expected to offer explanations to lawmakers about why he lied to them about the Trump Organization's plans to build a tower in Moscow. In August, he pleaded guilty to eight criminal charges, including campaign finance violations in connection with the payments to Daniels and McDougal.
However, as a convicted perjurer, Cohen must convince numerous same lawmakers he lied to that he is telling the truth this time.
A person with knowledge of Cohen's planned testimony before the House Oversight Committee told the Wall Street Journal that Cohen will publicly accuse Trump of criminal conduct in relation to hush-money payments to women who allege they had affairs with Trump.