The Stone's indictment of Trump's longest-serving political adviser focused on whether Trump and his team crossed legal and ethical lines during a bid to defeat Hillary Clinton in elections that simultaneously included an operation for simultaneous Russian involvement.
The key issue for Miller has always been whether there was a criminal conspiracy by Trump team members to co-operate with Moscow's attempt to make the president.
So far, he has not offered any evidence of such a finding of bombs, forest accusations, court filings, a trial, and charges of people around the president in an investigation that appears to be getting closer to the Oval Office.
If Miller does not establish such behavior, it will answer the perplexing question: why are so many people around Trump – with great expenses for themselves – constantly lied about relationships with the Russians?
Or is it possible – if the special council can conclude that although there was evidence of concealment – it was not motivated by a desire to hide crime, but was supposed to spare Trump the political inconvenience of non-criminal ties with Russia?
But even if this is the case, Miller's extensive submissions and other publicly available information have established a pattern of behavior by Trump and assistants who broke the norms of conduct during the campaign season and shows a clear disregard for the integrity of the presidential election – part of the structure of American democracy.
It is likely to fall into the Democrat-led House to consider whether such activity is unethical and in such a conflict with US values deserves further action-potentially even revocation.
Records of suspicious choices
There is no doubt that the Trump team is ready to go to extreme debts in 2016 to win.
It left open the possibility that Trump not only lied when he told Americans that he did not have business ties with Russia, but that he had seen his campaign – a form of public confidence when he was supposed to promote America's interests – as a way of grease on wheels for a contract worth hundreds of millions of dollars.
This episode emerged from an unsuccessful campaign filed by Manafort lawyers this month. It is not known if the lobbyist wanted to work independently, probably in an attempt to infiltrate the information to the Ukrainian oligarchs to whom he was in debt.
There was immediate speculation that Manafort acted on the order of other operational activists, and polling data may have helped direct the disinformation campaigns of social media in key states for the exchange of Russian intelligence. Meyerer reportedly charges in particular that a Kremlin tropical farm spends millions to influence Americans in social media, although the charges do not describe any coordination with the Trump team.
Trump often showed contempt for the accepted standards of conduct in campaigns. For example, the then republican candidate called on Russia to find 30,000 missing emails from the private server, Hillary Clinton, as used by the Secretary of State.
However, Trump's candidate repeatedly praised WikiLeaks for email messages that seriously damaged Clinton's campaign from the body.
Less than an hour later, WikiLeaks threw a new group of email messages that seemed designed to take the surprise surge of October that threatened to hinder the entire Trump campaign.
Kamen pleaded not guilty in the court on Tuesday to seven criminal charges of false statements, intimidation and interference of witnesses.
He was not charged with conspiracy, although the indictment was described as Stone allegedly co-ordinated the Trump campaign for its spread to WikiLeaks.
In an intriguing passage, Müller argues that "after the announcement of messages from stolen (Democratic National Committees) by (WikiLeaks) of July 22, 2016, a senior Trump campaign official was directed to contact STOM for any additional editions and what other harmful information (WikiLeaks) about Clinton's campaign. "
The verdict provoked speculation as to whether the person who gave that direction was Trump or a member of his family. Even Trump, it does not necessarily mean a crime sign – but it can put it at risk if he asked for information from Wikileaks, which he knew was illegally obtained.
Stone is a flashing warning sign
Even without clarity as to whether the president directed Stone's activity, his presence close to Trump during the campaign in 2016 raises a suspicious light on the strategy that the president has made to win.
The stone is the connection between Watergate's storm, when he worked on President Richard Nixon's infamous dirty tricks and the intrigue of Russia – potentially the biggest Washington scandal from the one that broke the 37th president.
"The stone will do something to win," recently told CNN, a professor of history at Princeton University, Julian Zelizer. "I think many Republicans are struggling to see it back into the news right now, literally fluttering Nixon's signs, and people make such a comparison between President Trump and President Nixon."
If Müller does not determine the activity in the course of 2016, he adds to the criminal conspiracy, Congress will have to decide whether it should act in defense of the US electoral system. If it does, it will not be the first time, and lawmakers may seek a history of leadership.
If Congress decides that Trump is guilty of a similar offense, with or without Miller's recommendation, he must then determine whether he meets the standards of high crime and offense, an imminent standard.
At that point, it is likely that the debate on whether the offense before the election of the president requires a final sanction against the chief commander.
Ultimately, Nixon was already in office when the president's men tried to exhaust the integrity of the 1972 election.
Cory Correy, author of the recent book "Oath and the Office: A Guide to the Constitution for Future Presidents," said the candidate who undermines the election can not be seriously taken into account when he later swears to defend the constitutional system.
"Of course, cheating on elections or the commission of unlawful acts to influence the election not only undermines the integrity of the future president, it is an existential threat to democracy, especially when it comes to colliding with a foreign government," Brettheader said.
"If Trump betrayed a way to become president, he surrendered his oath to defend the basic law that is fundamental to our system of self-government," he said.
CNN Marshall Cohen contributed to this report.