Vice President Scott Pence has employed outside lawyer to help with both congressional panel queries and the unique advice research into possible collusion between President Donald Trump’s campaign and Russia.

As per The Vice President’s office said that Mr Pence has retained Richard Cullen on Thursday, a Richmond, Virginia-based lawyer and chair of McGuire Woods who formerly provided as a US lawyer in the Eastern District of Virginia.

President Donald Trump last month hired Marc Kasowitz, a New York-based trial lawyer, as his private lawyer for the Russia research.

Special counsel Robert Mueller and several congressional committees are analysing possible connections between the Trump campaign and alleged Russian initiatives to move the selection in Trump’s benefit.

The process of choosing a lawyer took several weeks and involved discussions with several applicants, Pence assistance said. The vice president made his ultimate decision last week.

So how is the vice president going to pay for his new personal lawyer?

A Pence advisor advised CNN the lawyer’s charges will get compensated through “non-taxpayer resources.” The advisor declined to elaborate whether it would come out of Pence’s wallet — uncertain, given his moderate net worth — or an offer finance of some kind.

The vice president lately started out a management PAC, the Great United States Committee. He is having a fund raising evening Saturday night in Indiana.


That may be one choice. But the charges could also get compensated through other methods, which range from the Trump-Pence re-election panel or some type of Republican National Committee fund.

There were also information reviews that Mr Flynn’s attorneys had notified Mr Trump’s conversion group that Mr Flynn was under govt research for his key connections to the Turkish govt as a compensated lobbyist – a declare the White House conflicts. And helps to Mr Pence, who was operating the transition team, said the Vice President was never advised of Mr Flynn’s international work with Turkey, either.