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If U.S. President Donald Trump fires special counsel Robert S. Mueller III, that won't necessarily be the end of his investigation. Power to continue the probe, and report on its findings, could also rest with Beryl Howell, who as chief judge of the federal district court here oversees the Mueller grand jury.To prepare for the crisis that Mueller's firing would cause, Howell should review plans made by John J. Sirica, her predecessor as chief judge, to deal with the firing of special prosecutor Watergate Archibald Cox in October 1973 . Sirica intended to install a new special counsel to complete the work of two Watergate grand juries.Who would present evidence once Cox was gone?Mueller, unlike Cox, has used the grand jury sparingly – to ratify evidence rather than as an investigative tool. That's probably because so much of the evidence in Mueller's counterintelligence probe has been classified.
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