4. No names revealed of who Russians contacted. As the indictment detailed efforts by the Russians to set up events for Trump supporters in Florida, there were contacts made with people on the Trump Campaign. The indictment doesn't list the names of those who were contacted by the 'firstname.lastname@example.org' account - instead, they are referred to as "Campaign Official 1," "Campaign Official 2" and so on. But let me play devil's advocate for a minute. Why not reveal who those people were? Is it really that big of a deal?
5. Mueller reveals some of his evidence. At one point in the indictment, the feds quote an email from one of the Russians, Irina Viktorovna Kaverzina, in which she said: "We had a slight crisis here at work: the FBI busted our activity (not a joke)." While that jumps off the page of the indictment, it is also seems to send a message - that the FBI has a lot more information, from the social media accounts that were used by the Russians, to emails and more. Could some of this also be from intelligence efforts? We'll see.
6. Hillary Clinton in a cage - Russian supported? In the indictment, it talks about how the Russians moved "to build a cage large enough to hold an actress depicting (Hillary) Clinton in a prison uniform." That jogged the memory of several reporters, who found stories about such a scene in Florida, during the 2016 campaign. And others remembered the Hillary-in-a-cage routine from other states.
7. After the election, the Russians play both sides. The indictment also revealed that after the election was over - and President Trump had been declared the victor - the Russians even went into the business of anti-Trump rallies in New York and Charlotte, North Carolina. "Trump is NOT my President," was the rally in New York - while at the same time, the group was organizing an event to "support President-Elect Donald Trump."
8. Another guilty plea as well for the Mueller probe. Minutes after the indictments against the 13 Russians was released, the Special Counsel also revealed a recent guilty plea, from February 2, of Richard Pinedo, from California. Pinedo was charged with "Identity Fraud," which may be related to efforts by the Russians indicted on Friday to use American identities while engaging in their work on the 2016 Presidential election. It wasn't exactly clear how Pinedo fits in, though it seems that he is the first American to be charged with directly helping the Russian operation to influence the 2016 campaign - but there is no evidence presented that he knew that was happening. Documents show Pinedo could face up to 15 years in prison.