It ain’t over until it’s over, a baseball immortal said of a game, and that’s certainly true of the Mueller investigation, despite a summary of his report by Attorney General William Barr.

To think the nation had waited nearly two years for the conclusion of a probe of whether Trump and his cronies colluded with Russians during the 2016 presidential election, spent more than $25 million, heard countless witnesses, and subpoenaed nearly 3,000 people, and it ends with a split decision, as though this was a boxing match.

As Trump and his team take a victory lap, having been told there was no collusion and no new indictments, one line stands out in the summary—and we are still waiting for the full report—and that’s “The Special Counsel states that ‘while this report does not conclude that the president committed a crime, it also does not exonerate him.’”

That’s about as much as the American public gets: a four-page summary that the attorney general hurriedly delivered to four leaders of Congress on Sunday.

There’s no collusion, no exoneration, and no report, and that leaves us back where much of this began in May 2017. Speculation that once rested on what might come out of the investigation now veers toward what comes next, and if there’s enough residue to help the House Committees in their promised probes.

Clearly, the Democratic leaders are not satisfied with the outcome, and Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Chuck Schumer waded into the decision with a lengthy statement.

“Attorney General Barr’s letter raises as many questions as it answers,” the two leaders began. “The fact that Special Counsel Mueller’s report does not exonerate the president on a charge as serious as obstruction of justice demonstrates how urgent it is that the full report and underlying documentation be made public without any further delay. Given Mr. Barr’s public record of bias against the Special Counsel’s inquiry, he is not a neutral observer and is not in a position to make objective determinations about the report.

“And most obviously,” they continued, “for the president to say he is completely exonerated directly contradicts the words of Mr. Mueller and is not to be taken with any degree of credibility. Congress requires the full report and the underlying documents so that the Committees can proceed with their independent work, including oversight and legislating to address any issues the Mueller report may raise. The American people have a right to know.”

When, if ever, will the full report be released is one of the major questions raised in all of this, but now we wait to see how House Democrats deal with it, what questions they will ask and who will be asked.

Some clues to the steps ahead were provided by Rep. Jerrold Nadler of New York, who chairs the House Judiciary Committee. All along, and well before the summary appeared, Nadler stated there was obvious evidence of Trump’s efforts to obstruct justice and he has not altered that opinion.

Nadler stated, “In light of the very concerning discrepancies and final decision making of the Justice Department following the Special Counsel report, where Mueller did not exonerate the president, we will be calling Attorney General Barr in to testify before the Committee.”

The people summoned or subpoenaed by the Committee, the nature of the questioning and what responses received, along with the release of Mueller’s full report, may provide us with some of the answers to a matter that shows no signs of going away.

No, it ain’t over by a long shot, and Trump better tread carefully as he takes his victory lap because there are still some big rocks in the road.