A long list that includes queries about Trump\u2019s 2013 trip to Moscow, the Trump Tower meeting in June 2016, and the firing of James Comey.\r\n\u201cWhen did you become aware of\u00a0the Trump Tower meeting?\u201d\r\n\u201cDuring\u00a0a 2013 trip to Russia, what communication and relationships did you have with the Agalarovs and Russian government officials?\u201d\r\n\u201cWhat was the purpose of your\u00a0Jan. 27, 2017, dinner\u00a0with Mr. Comey, and\u00a0what was said?\u201d\r\nThis is just a sampling of questions special counsel Robert Mueller reportedly wants to ask President Donald Trump. The New York Times\u2019s Michael S. Schmidt\u00a0obtained\u00a0the exhaustive list of inquiries that investigators are said to want to ask the president should he agree to do a sit-down interview with the special counsel\u2019s office.\r\nThe list provides a broad overview of the lines of investigation Mueller is pursuing and how they intersect with the commander-in-chief himself. The questions cover potential ties between Trump campaign associates and the Russian government, and possible attempts to obstruct justice by the president.\r\nMost of the questions involve subjects that have been reported on publicly, and function as a sort of recap of Trump administration controversies \u2014 and the president\u2019s\u00a0most explosive tweets\u00a0and statements.\r\nThey include queries related to Michael Flynn, from Trump\u2019s knowledge of his contacts with the Russian ambassador to whether Trump had extended\u00a0a possible offer to pardon\u00a0his former national security adviser, who\u00a0pleaded guilty\u00a0to lying to the FBI. Other questions delve into Trump\u2019s motivations behind the firing of FBI Director James Comey; the June 2016 Trump Tower meeting and the administration\u2019s initial statements about it; and Trump\u2019s\u00a0contacts with Roger Stone.\r\nAccording to the Times,\u00a0Robert Mueller\u2019s team presented the list of questions to Trump\u2019s legal team as part of the negotiations to get Trump to sit down with investigators. The president\u2019s lawyers transcribed the question, which the Times got ahold of from a person outside Trump\u2019s legal team.\r\nMueller has reportedly been pushing to interview the president directly, something his lawyers fretted over given\u00a0the president\u2019s penchant for exaggeration and lying.\u00a0Trump\u2019s top personal lawyer, John Dowd, resigned in March,\u00a0following reports\u00a0that Trump wasn\u2019t willing to listen to his legal advice, including about sitting for a Mueller interview. Rudy Giuliani, the former prosecutor, New York City mayor, and Trump confidante brought onto the president\u2019s legal team in April,\u00a0is reportedly now trying to decide\u00a0whether a Mueller interview will go forward.