Rudy Giuliani has confirmed that he is preparing a counter-report questioning the legitimacy of Robert Muller to be published when the Russian investigation ends.
The former mayor of New York said the report has two halves: the first questions the basis of Mueller's investigation, and the second responds to the claims of collusion.
But legal experts questioned how Giuliani could respond to a report he has not yet seen, while dismissing his efforts as a public relations exercise.
Giuliani, who leads Trump's legal team, has previously hinted at the existence of a counter-report, but has not gone into detail about its content.
Rudy Giuliani has confirmed that he is writing a counter-report that will be published when Robert Mueller publishes his investigation into the interference in the Russian elections.
Giuliani said his report will have two parts, the first questioning the legitimacy of Mueller's investigation, and the second refuting Trump's claims colluding with Russia.
Speaking to The Daily Beast, he said that the first half of the report has been completed and extends to around 58 pages. The second half is still working.
You could also dedicate a section to Michael Cohen and claim that he is capable of implicating Trump in campaign financing violations.
Giuliani began writing the document in July along with two other Trump lawyers, Jay Sekulow and Marty Raskin, and several assistants.
The original plan was to have the report ready by September 1, the date on which Giuliani expected Mueller's investigation to end, but that term has been extended.
A source told The Beast that the counter-report will probably be ready in the next three weeks, to be deployed once Mueller publishes his own findings.
Giuliani added that parts could also be leaked if parts of Mueller's report also began to appear in the press.
The report will not contain any new substantial information or interviews, Giuliani admitted, and will instead be a summary version of the reports available on Google.
Glenn Kirschner, a retired federal prosecutor in Washington, D.C., dismissed the report as "PR nonsense" with the goal of "poisoning the well" for Mueller.
"I'm going to get out of a limb and I guess they will not find obstruction or collusion," Kirschner said.
Giuliani, who has spoken of the report before but has not discussed its content, says that Trump knows and approves
Trump has repeatedly attacked Mueller's investigation as a "rigged witch-hunt," and Giuliani's report is expected to expand many of his claims.
Trump has denied for months any collusion between his campaign and Russia, which is what Mueller was originally assigned to investigate before the brief was expanded to include interference by Russia in general elections.
The president often refers to the investigation as a "rigged witch hunt" invented by the Democrats, furious because they lost the election.
Among the tests she often cites are FBI lovers Peter Strzok and Lisa Page, who spent time on Mueller's team as they exchanged messages about how much they hated Trump.
Trump has also had problems with the use of a widely disputed dossier written by former British spy Christopher Steele that was used to obtain an order against Carter Page.
The dossier was paid in part by Republicans seeking to discredit Trump, and partly by Hillary Clinton's campaign.
So far, Muller has issued accusations against four of Trump's close associates, two other Americans, two dozens of Russians and three Russian companies.
All of Trump's associates, including Cohen, have pleaded guilty to the charges against him with the exception of Paul Manafort, who was found guilty of fraud.