Mueller's team has started writing its final report: CNN

Special counsel Robert Mueller's team has started writing its final report after a months-long investigation into possible ties between President Trump's presidential campaign and Russia, multiple sources told CNN on Thursday. 
Trump began reviewing his answers to Mueller's questions as he prepared to request Attorney General Jeff Sessions's resignation, CNN reported.
A source familiar with the matter told CNN that they believe the Trump legal team will continue to approach Mueller's questions the same way. 
Mueller reportedly was expected to release his findings related to key aspects of his investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 presidential election after Tuesday's midterm elections.
Trump had agreed to answer written questions from the special counsel, but the two teams have not settled negotiations over a possible in-person interview, according to CNN. Trump's legal team and attorneys representing witnesses in the investigation say Trump's responses to the special counsel could point to the conclusion of Mueller's 18-month probe, the network reported.
The special counsel's office declined to comment to The Hill.
Shortly after Sessions's ousting, Trump named Matthew Whitaker as acting attorney general, sparking concerns among Democrats that the president could be seeking to undermine Mueller's probe. 
Whitaker, who has publicly criticized Mueller's probe and defended Trump — including in op-eds to CNN and The Hill — will oversee Mueller's investigation. 
Top Democratic leaders, including House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, have called on Whitaker to recuse himself from oversight over his public comments criticizing the special counsel. 
"Given his record of threats to undermine & weaken the Russia investigation, Matthew Whitaker should recuse himself from any involvement in Mueller’s investigation," Pelosi said. "Congress must take immediate action to protect the rule of law and integrity of the investigation. 
Whitaker, in an op-ed for The Hill last year, criticized the idea of a special counsel, dismissing the call for an independent counsel as partisan.
"Calls for an independent counsel or commission to investigate allegations that Russia tried to interfere with our elections ring hollow when similar calls for special counsels during the scandals of the Obama administration were dismissed out of hand by the same people making these demands now," Whitaker wrote at the time.