Burnett pushed him. "Talking to you, I have smelled alcohol on your breath", she said.
On Twitter, Ned Price, who is a former Central Intelligence Agency official said that this subpoena shows that Mueller is treating president Trump's "entire senior campaign team like a criminal enterprise". Nunberg was an advisor to Trump, but was sacked from the campaign in July 2015 after racist social media posts of his emerged (you'd think that would have gotten him a promotion instead).
However in an earlier interview with CNN's Gloria Borger he appeared to contradict himself while giving a defiant response as to why he wasn't complying with the grand jury subpoena.
NUNBERG: I can't explain that unless you were in there.
He also said the investigators insinuated that Stone had collaborated with Julian Assange's WikiLeaks group, which published documents hacked from Democrat Hillary Clinton's election campaign in mid-2016.
In a rambling interview with CNN's Jake Tapper, Nunberg called Trump an "idiot" for doing an interview with NBC's Lester Holt following his firing of former FBI Director James Comey and hosting Russian officials in the White House around the same time.
Nunberg told MSNBC that Mueller's team has been asking "did you hear Russian spoken in the trump office?" and "did you hear about Trump Tower Moscow?".
Several say they are stunned by the former Trump campaign aide's freewheeling interviews, calling them "bizarre" and "nuts".
"They can say whatever they want, I don't really care". "I think that Carter Page is a weird dude - I don't think he should have been involved in that campaign", he said.
"Carter Page was colluding with the Russians", Nunberg told CNN.
It's unclear what Nunberg would know about the inner workings of the Trump campaign or the White House or what interest Mueller would have outside of his contacts with Stone and former White House strategist Stephen Bannon.
Nunberg said he had not been drinking and had only taken his regular meds - antidepressants - before appearing on TV.
"If you think back to your five and a half hours with the Federal Bureau of Investigation", she asked, "what was it do you think that made them say, 'Okay, we need to get Sam Nunberg in front of a jury?'"