The Latest on special counsel Robert Mueller's investigation (all times local):

9:15 p.m.
Bob Miller is a retired manufacturing engineer, from Franklin, Wisconsin, who describes his political views as "middle to the left." He says questions still linger in his mind following the special counsel's Russia investigation.
He says of the report by special counsel Robert Mueller: "From what I know of the report it sounds like there was no collusion. But I'd want to see the whole report or find out everything."
Adds the 65-year-old retiree: "If Congress gets the full report and all the information, I'll make my decision at that point."
8:40 p.m.
Stephen Turner, an electrical engineer from Belmont, North Carolina, is a Republican who voted for Donald Trump for president. He says he's glad the Russia investigation by special counsel Robert Mueller is over.
"My first reaction is I'm glad ... I'm glad maybe we can move on," Turner told The Associated Press.  "The ones side that's happy is happy. And the other side that's not happy wants to do some more investigation."
He says it's time to move on "and actually do stuff for the country and not spend all these resources and time on these investigations."
8:20 p.m.
Justin Linot, a truck driver interviewed in Derby, Kansas, is a registered Democrat. He expressed surprise at the outcome of the Russia investigation.
Speaking at a Starbucks in that suburb of Wichita, Kansas, the 36-year-old trucker said Sunday: "I am really surprised they weren't able to find anything significant enough to be able to indict him."
He says he thought special counsel Robert Mueller did a good job investigating, but doesn't feel the public will necessarily ever learn the truth about Trump's dealings with Russia. Says Linot, "I feel too many people haven't told the truth to begin with."
He adds Democrats were right to investigate Trump, calling the matter something that should have been looked into regardless of whether the president was a Republican or a Democrat. Of Trump, he concludes, "I think he has been treated more than fairly."
8:10 p.m.
Luke Ahearn, a 29-year-old general contractor from New Orleans, was grocery shopping in its suburb of Metairie with his brother Sunday when he learned about the Mueller report's outcome. Ahearn, who describes himself as a Trump supporter, questioned whether the time and money put into the two-year investigation was worth it.
Ahearn says he thinks special counsel Robert Mueller did a fine job. Officials say Mueller found no evidence President Donald Trump's campaign "conspired or coordinated" with Russia to influence the 2016 presidential vote.
But he adds of the investigation: "I just think they spent way too much money on it, too much time on it."
Ahearn says he doubts whether it's worth going through the effort of getting the entire report released, saying the country has a lot of other problems to deal with, adding, "Let's move on to the next problem in our society."
8:05 p.m.
Morgan Raum, a 22-year-old senior at New York's Barnard College who is active in campus Republican and Libertarian clubs, says the conclusion of the investigation confirmed her longtime doubts about allegations of collusion.
Raum, who is majoring in political science and Judaic studies, said, "It took 22 months and I don't really know how it could've taken this long to conclude nothing happened. For me the whole time it seemed pretty far-fetched."
But Raum, who is from Manhattan, says she doesn't expect the report to change the minds of many Democrats.
"They've been sure he (Trump) was guilty even before the investigation started," she says.
Raum is president of Columbia University Libertarians. She says she had long had issues with Trump, disapproving of his tweets and his belittling of adversaries. She voted for Libertarian Gary Johnson in the 2016 presidential vote.
7:50 p.m.
Helen Jones, of Salt Lake City, Utah, says she is conservative and a registered Republican, but can't stand Trump. The 72-year-old retired English professor said she voted for third-party candidate Evan McMullin in 2016.
She doesn't expect anything "sensational" to come out of the Mueller report, but pointed to other ongoing investigations in New York and elsewhere involving Trump and those in his orbit.
She said, "I think it's just the beginning. I can't believe he's not implicated in some way. Look at the people he's surrounded himself with, they're all crooks and liars."
Jones said she hopes the entire report is released, but expect it to change the minds of her relatives who are strong Trump supporters - or her own mind, for that matter.
A longtime "political junkie" who closely followed Watergate, she believes this is another historical moment.
"I hope it's a turning point in the Trump presidency," she said. Still, doesn't want Trump to be impeached.
"My preference would be he just gets elected out," she said.
7:35 p.m.
Carl Solberg, a New York City Democrat who used to work as a federal prosecutor, called Mueller a "very straight arrow kind of guy" and said he believes Mueller did exactly what he was tasked to do. But Solberg doubts it will put an end to questions about Trump and Russia.
While in Boston visiting family, the 72-year-old Solberg said, "Whether there is a prosecutor that pursues it or not, I think there will continue to be questions in people's minds about the Russians."
He noted that Mueller's "mandate was narrow. He that "... frankly if I were a prosecutor trying to find evidence of criminal intent in Donald Trump, I don't (think) he has criminal intent I think he's just got a basically empty skull. So it would be very hard to prove that and I think Mueller probably realized that pretty early on."
Solberg said the conclusion of the Mueller investigation doesn't mean Trump is in the clear, noting that he remains under investigation by the federal prosecutors in New York.
Trump supporter Richard C. Osburn of South Charleston, West Virginia, said the president was "drug through the mud" and wants his critics to give him a break.
The 52-year-old nurse said, "The things that the man's doing to try to help the average worker in this country never gets recognized by the mainstream media. They would rather hate, hate, hate than recognize accomplishments. Those days have got to stop."
Osburn, a longtime Republican voter, supported Trump in 2016. He said the Mueller report does not end questions about Trump and Russia.
"It's never going to go away," he said. "This is what the media has to understand. (Democrats) absolutely despite this man. It's all about their own agenda. They're hell bent on finding anything."
Osburn said he's satisfied with what he's seen in the Mueller report and criticized Democrats for pressing for the investigation.
7:20 p.m.
The Democratic chairs of six House committees are demanding that the Justice Department release "without delay" the full report it has received from special counsel Robert Mueller. They say they expect Attorney General William Barr also to turn over all evidence Mueller has uncovered.
The Democrats say since the Justice Department asserts a sitting president can't be indicted, Barr's failure to release evidence of criminal or other misconduct by President Donald Trump "would raise serious questions about whether the Department of Justice policy is being used as a pretext for a cover-up of misconduct."
The six chairs are Jerrold Nadler of Judiciary and Eliot Engel of Foreign Affairs; Elijah Cummings of Oversight and Reform; Adam Schiff of the Intelligence Committee, Maxine Waters of Financial Services and the Ways and Means Committee's Richard Neal.
6:40 p.m.
President Donald Trump's lawyers want an early look at special counsel Robert Mueller's findings before they are made public.
That's according to Rudy Giuliani, Trump's attorney. He says Trump's legal team hasn't received any assurances that they'll get the early look they want, though.
Mueller notified Attorney General William Barr on Friday that he had concluded his probe of Russian election interference and any possible coordination with Donald Trump's campaign.
Now, Barr will review the findings and determine how much to make public.
6:35 p.m.
House Intelligence Committee chairman Adam Schiff says his panel will issue subpoenas if special counsel Robert Mueller's report - and its underlying evidence - are not released to Congress for further review.
The California Democrat said on CNN that Congress needs to know "and so does the country."
He said he's willing to subpoena Mueller as well as Attorney General William Barr, if needed, to push for disclosure.
House Democrats now see the Mueller investigation as a starting point for their own probes of President Donald Trump and Russian interference in the 2016 election.
Mueller delivered his final report to Barr on Friday.
5:58 p.m.
Special counsel Robert Mueller is not recommending any further indictments in the Russia investigation.
That's according to a Justice Department official who spoke on condition of anonymity because the person wasn't authorized to speak publicly about the confidential recommendation.
Mueller notified Attorney General William Barr on Friday that he had concluded his probe of Russian election interference and any possible coordination with Donald Trump's campaign.
-By Eric Tucker
5:55 p.m.
Attorney General William Barr says the Justice Department did not block special counsel Robert Mueller from taking any action during his Russia investigation.
Barr is required to disclose to Congress any instance in which he or Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein decided an action Mueller proposed should not be pursued.
Barr said in his letter to members of Congress on Friday that "there were no such instances during the Special Counsel's investigation."
The attorney general notified four key lawmakers that he may update them over the weekend.
5:25 p.m.
President Donald Trump's lawyers say they are "pleased" that special counsel Robert Mueller has delivered his report on the Russia investigation.
Rudy Giuliani and Jay Sekulow issued their joint statement within minutes of Attorney General William Barr's letter to key members of Congress confirming the delivery and suggesting he could update lawmakers as soon as this weekend.
They say: "We're pleased that the Office of Special Counsel has delivered its report to the Attorney General pursuant to the regulations. Attorney General Barr will determine the appropriate next steps."
Mueller's report, still confidential, sets the stage for big public fights to come, including in all likelihood, in federal court. It's not clear how much of the report will become public or provided to Congress.
5:20 p.m.
Responding to the release of special counsel Robert Mueller's report, the White House says the next steps are "up to Attorney General (William) Barr."
White House press secretary Sarah Sanders says "we look forward to the process taking its course."
She adds, "The White House has not received or been briefed on the Special Counsel's report."
For 22 months, Mueller has probed allegations of Russian interference in the 2016 election and other potential misdeeds by those in President Donald Trump's orbit.
Barr has said he will provide updates on Mueller's still-confidential findings to Congress as soon as this weekend.
5:03 p.m.
Special counsel Robert Mueller has concluded his investigation into Russian election interference and possible coordination with associates of President Donald Trump.
The Justice Department says Mueller delivered his final report Friday to Attorney General William Barr, who is reviewing it.
Mueller's report, still confidential, sets the stage for big public fights to come. The next steps are up to Trump's attorney general, to Congress and, in all likelihood, federal courts.
It's not clear how much of the report will become public or provided to Congress. Barr has said he will write his own report summarizing Mueller's findings.
The nearly two-year probe has shadowed Trump's presidency and resulted in felony charges against 34 people including six people who served on Trump's campaign.

(Copyright 2019 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.)