Who is more credible: Donald Trump or James Comey?

Who is more credible: Donald Trump or James Comey?

"I never asked Comey for Personal Loyalty". He casts Trump as a mobster-like figure who sought to blur the line between law enforcement and politics and tried to pressure him personally regarding his investigation into Russian election interference.

Trump said in one of several tweets Sunday about Comey and his upcoming book, "A Higher Loyalty". Trump said in a tweet.

The interviews are Comey's first public comments since he testified before the Senate Intelligence Committee last June, when he accused Trump of firing him to undermine the FBI's Russian Federation investigation. In the book, Comey compares Trump to a mob boss who demands loyalty from all those around him, even if it means twisting the truth. Or do you think neither of them are?

Comey's interview with George Stephanopoulos is being shown on a special edition of ABC's "20/20" at 10 p.m. ET Sunday.

The Washington Post described Comey's book as "scathing" while the New York Times headline said it offered "a grim view of Trump".

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"I hope you can see your way clear to letting this go, to letting Flynn go, " Trump said, according to Comey's account of the meeting, some of which he first shared in Senate testimony a year ago.

But it was the Cheney-Addington showdown that established Comey's independence in the minds of many in Washington, D.C. It also appears to have impressed the man who would become the next president, Barack Obama. Trump wrote in one of five Twitter posts aimed directly at the fired Federal Bureau of Investigation chief. A story from Sinclair's CBS12 in West Palm Beach, Florida, embedded Trump's tweets and a clip from Fox News of White House adviser Kellyanne Conway describing Comey as "a disgruntled ex-employee".

Trump fired Comey last May. In a Monmouth University poll last May, the numbers were almost identical with 10% of Democrats approving of Trump's to fire Comey compared with 74% of Republicans.

Even when working for major figures such as NY prosecutor (and later mayor) Rudy Giuliani, President George W. Bush or Vice President Dick Cheney, Comey begins with an air of respect but develops doubts and criticism as he discovers their feet of clay. Comey announced weeks before the election that he would not recommend that charges be filed for Hillary Clinton's handling of emails while secretary of state. Comey was also joined by NSA Director Mike Rogers, CIA Director John Brennan and Director of National Intelligence James Clapper. She also took issue with some of Comey's personal commentary in the book, saying it was "no way to comport oneself after you're trying to prove that you have this quote, 'higher loyalty'".

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