President Donald Trump talks to the media before boarding Air Force One, Sunday, March 24, 2019, at Palm Beach International Airport, in West Palm Beach, Fla., en route to Washington. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
PHOTO: Carolyn Kaster/AP
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WASHINGTON - MARCH 09:  F.B.I. Director Robert Mueller speaks at a news conference at the bureau's headquaters March 9, 2007 in Washington, DC. Mueller was responding to a report by the Justice Department inspector general that concluded the FBI had committed 22 violations in its collection of information through the use of national security letters. The letters, which the audit numbered at 47,000 in 2005, allow the agency to collect information like telephone, banking and e-mail records without a judicially approved subpoena.   (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
PHOTO: Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images
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Federal Bureau of Investigation(FBI)Director Robert Mueller testifies during a hearing of the Senate Appropriations Committee's Commerce, Justice, Science, and Related Agencies Subcommittee on Capitol Hill May 16, 2013 in Washington, DC. Muller testified about the FY2014 budget for the FBI as well as the investigation into the recent Boston Marathon bombing and other investigations. AFP PHOTO/Brendan SMIALOWSKI        (Photo credit should read BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/Getty Images)
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(CNN) —  

Jay Sekulow, an attorney for President Donald Trump, said Monday he does not want the written answers the President submitted to special counsel Robert Mueller to be released, describing them as “confidential.”

“Well, that would not be a position that I would want, to just make a statement where we would release confidential communications that took place between the President of the United States and the Department of Justice or the special counsel’s office,” Sekulow told CNN’s Alisyn Camerota on “New Day.”

Sekulow continued, “as a lawyer, you don’t waive privileges and you don’t waive investigative detail absent either a court order or an agreement between the parties. And you’d have to weigh a lot of factors there on how that affects other presidencies.”

Sekulow called such a move “very inappropriate,” and added that it’ll “be a decision (Attorney General William Barr) makes, but I’ve some strong opinions about that.”

On Sunday, Barr delivered a summary to Congress detailing the principal conclusions of Mueller’s investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election.

For months, Mueller’s team had requested a sit-down interview with Trump, but the President’s lawyers refused to commit and negotiations continued. Eventually, the special counsel submitted written questions to the President last fall concerning the time frame before the 2016 election, which Trump answered in late November.

Barr’s letter to Congress stated that Mueller did not find that the Trump campaign conspired with Russia to influence the 2016 election and said that based on the report, Barr and Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein determined there was not enough evidence to prosecute the President for obstruction of justice.

CNN’s Pamela Brown, Evan Perez and Laura Jarrett contributed to this report.