WASHINGTON – If you're in danger of being indicted but aren't sure what to wear, don't fear. Roger Stone is here with all the fashion advice one might need for a day in court.
"You have to think long and hard about what you're going to wear for your arraignment in U.S. district court," Stone said in a video with the conservative news outlet the Daily Caller.
Stone was indicted last week on charges that included obstruction, witness tampering and lying to investigators about efforts by top Trump campaign aides to learn about emails the Russian government had stolen from political rivals.
But ever since he appeared made his first appearance in a blue Ralph Lauren polo and jeans, Stone has made the rounds on cable TV, discussing the case brought by special counsel Robert Mueller and what is next for the longtime Trump adviser.
On Thursday, Stone took on a different issue: fashion.
The Republican consultant is well known for his lavish and sometimes slightly bizarre fashion choices, which include top hats and very round tinted glasses.
In a 3 minute video with the Daily Caller, he offered advice for how to dress for your day in court and avoid fashion faux pas.
"I'm Roger Stone and as you know, I've always believed that the clothes make the man," Stone says.
He offers tips, such as not dressing "above the voters" in hopes of not appearing too wealthy, never buttoning the top button on a suit and made clear that "neckwear is crucial."
"And of course, going out without a pocket square would be like going out completely naked," Stone argued. "You have to have a pocket square."
He didn't stop with just outward appearances, though. Stone even offered some advice on undergarments.
"Of course, I am wearing underwear. I was not going commando today," he said, adding his undergarments were "boxers, not briefs" and made in France.
Stone claimed all of his attire, including his custom-made suit and French underwear were 20 to 30 years old when he could afford such lavish items. He claims now to be "dirt poor" because of his legal fight and a lack of business due to the Russian investigation.
Also on Thursday, prosecutors revealed more about evidence they have compiled on Stone from searches of his home, apartment and office. Prosecutors said they had seized hard drives, Apple iCloud accounts, email accounts, financial records and the contents of his cell phones and computers.
Prosecutors said they have access to communications that date back several years.
This article originally appeared on USA TODAY: After indictment, Roger Stone offers tips on how to dress for your day in court