WASHINGTON, DC - APRIL 18: U.S. President Donald Trump looks on during an event recognizing the Wounded Warrior Project Soldier Ride in the East Room of the White House, April 18, 2019 in Washington, DC. Today the Department of Justice released special counsel Robert Mueller’s redacted report on Russian election interference in the 2016 U.S. presidential election. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)

The Associated Press fact-checked President Donald Trump and top administration officials following a flurry of misleading or downright false statements about Special Counsel Robert Mueller's report, and the results are exactly what you would expect.

Trump and his most prominent mouthpieces - Vice President Mike Pence, White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders, counselor Kellyanne Conway, and Attorney General William Barr - have grossly misled the public on what the special counsel determined.

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WASHINGTON, DC - JANUARY 08: U.S. President Donald Trump speaks to the nation in his first-prime address from the Oval Office of the White House on January 8, 2019 in Washington, DC. A partial shutdown of the federal government has gone on for 17 days following the president's demand for $5.7 billion for a border wall while Democrats have refused. (Photo by Carlos Barria-Pool/Getty Images)

The Associated Press's fact-check of President Donald Trump's Oval Office address Tuesday night has people on social media frustrated as the government shutdown continues into its 19th day.

"AP FACT CHECK: Democrats put the blame for the shutdown on Trump. But it takes two to tango," AP tweeted. "Trump's demand for $5.7 billion for his border wall is one reason for the budget impasse. The Democrats refusal to approve the money is another."

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WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 25: (AFP OUT) U.S. President Donald Trump speaks during a meeting with King Abdullah II of Jordan in the Oval Office of the White House on June 25, 2018 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Olivier Douliery-Pool/Getty Images)

Fresh off a lie laden 60 Minutes interview, President Donald Trump sat down with the the Associated Press to do the same.

From oft-repeated false statements—like dismissing his decade long working relationship with personal lawyer Michael Cohen—or new ones like his defense of the Saudi government in the killing of Washington Post Jamal Khashoggi, the interview was Trumpian in its ability to overwhelm the viewer with falsehoods and tangents.

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