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JAN 6 COMMITTEE & DOJ INVESTIGATION. UPDATE- DOJ INVESTIGATING TRUMP'S ACTIONS- NEXT HEARING SEPTEMBER 28th @ 1:00 pm

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List of individuals is enormous

House committee seeks documents from agencies on January 6 Capitol attack, signaling massive investigative effort

(CNN)The House Select Committee investigating the January 6 Capitol attack requested a massive tranche of documents from several US government agencies -- signaling they intend to undertake a sprawling probe of security failures and attempts to overturn the 2020 election results.
This initial wave of document requests was sent to various executive branch agencies, including the departments of Homeland Security, Justice, Defense and Interior, the FBI, the National Counterterrorism Center and the Office of the National Intelligence as well as the National Archives, which has legal custody of all the presidential records from former President Donald Trump's time in office.

The National Archives previously told CNN it possesses documents that are relevant to the committee's investigation and that there is a process "by which the Congress and the incumbent administration may request access to records of former administrations."
The committee's document requests could lead to potentially lengthy fights over access.



House committee seeks documents from agencies on January 6 Capitol attack, signaling massive investigative effort - CNNPolitics

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BGOL Investor
their phone calls is whats needed
I made a thread about that.... that's why Jim Jordan was doing his best porky pig investigation

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mangobob79

Rising Star
BGOL Investor
I made a thread about that.... that's why Jim Jordan was doing his best porky pig investigation

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ooh he scared scared :yes: :yes:
 

easy_b

Look into my eyes you are getting sleepy!!!
BGOL Investor
Yep this is why some Republican Congress people are scared as hell
 

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I don’t know what he said because I have him on ignore but this is why I don’t listen to “ho on ice”
99% of his time is spent reaching for my sack...... stupid mom jokes..... stupid fag jokes.... basically stoopid everything...... I could go two weeks without even mentioning or thinking about him and in he comes.... parachuting out of the tree of dumb... :dunno: you missed nothing and did urself a great favor


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NOTABLE INDIVIDUALS NAMED IN JAN 6 RECORDS REQUEST

DONALD TRUMP
MIKE PENCE
DONALD TRUMP Jr.
IVANKA TRUMP
JARED KUSHNER
ERIC TRUMP
LARA TRUMP
MARK MEADOWS
DAN SCAVINO
STEPHEN MILLER
ROBERT O'BRIEN
CHAD WOLF
JEFFREY CLARK
CHRISTOPHER MILLER
PAT CIPOLLONE
KAYLEIGH MCENANY
MICHAEL FLYNN
STEVE BANNON
RUDY GIULIANI
ROGER STONE
ALEX JONES
GEORGE PAPADOPOULOS
MIKE LINDELL




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Jan. 6 committee to ask phone companies for Republican lawmakers' records
Last week, the select committee demanded attack-related records of federal officials and a number of Trump allies and staffers.

WASHINGTON — The House select committee that’s investigating the Jan. 6 attack on the Capitol is preparing to ask telecommunications companies to preserve the phone records of a group of Republican lawmakers, multiple sources confirmed to NBC News on Monday.

The request was first reported by CNN, which said the committee is eyeing the records of Republican Reps. Lauren Boebert, of Colorado; Jim Jordan, of Ohio; Mo Brooks, of Alabama; Madison Cawthorn, of North Carolina; Matt Gaetz, of Florida; Louie Gohmert, of Texas; Marjorie Taylor Greene and Jody Hice, both of Georgia; Scott Perry, of Pennsylvania; and Andy Biggs and Paul Gosar, both of Arizona.

The list of lawmakers is still evolving, sources said. The select committee declined to comment on the lawmakers, but a spokesman said later in the day that committee "sent letters to 35 private-sector entities, including telecommunications, email, and social media companies, instructing them to preserve records which may be relevant to the Select Committee’s investigation."


Among those companies were Google, Apple, Microsoft, Facebook and Twitter. The committee also sent requests to websites and platforms that were heavily utilized by right-wing groups, including Gab, 4chan, 8kun, Parler, Discord and theDonald.win. The committee requested documents from many of the same companies last week involving the "spread of misinformation, efforts to overturn the 2020 election or prevent the certification of the results, domestic violent extremism, and foreign influence in the 2020 election."

"The Select Committee is at this point gathering facts, not alleging wrongdoing by any individual,” the spokesman said Monday.

Brooks tweeted about the report Monday saying that “socialists” and “Pelosi Republicans,” including Reps. Liz Cheney, R-Wyo., and Adam Kinzinger, R-Ill., who are members of the committee, are trying to seek his phone records.


He said, “Three results: 1 Total waste of taxpayer money. 2 Boredom for who looks at my records. 3 Russian Collusion Hoax 2.0. Why not subpoena Socialists who support BLM & ANTIFA?”

Last week, the select committee demanded attack-related records of federal officials and a number of Trump allies and staffers, including some of the former president’s family members.

In July, after the committee was formed, Cheney said that the panel could call Jordan as a material witness and could also subpoena House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy and even former President Donald Trump.

The committee has so far held one hearing in which it heard from several police officers who were involved in responding to the January riot.


Jan. 6 committee to ask phone companies for Republican lawmakers' records (nbcnews.com)
 

HIGH CALIBER

Always Choose The Higher Dose
BGOL Investor
Boy this dude can bump his own thread better then any on BGOL way to much info & you don’t have to reply to every person that post in the thread comment on a few & keep-it moving :smh:
 

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Master Pussy Poster
BGOL Investor
Boy this dude can bump his own thread better then any on BGOL way to much info & you don’t have to reply to every person that post in the thread comment on a few & keep-it moving :smh:
And you don't have to get up at 2:43am to log on.... see what I'm doing.... make another of your BS fag replies. in effect bumping the thread.... then logging off... after making one post..... you.... are incredibly gay and consistently prove it Shaquanna..... you don't even notice that no one else here is paying attention to you
:lol: :lol: :lol:




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lightbright

Master Pussy Poster
BGOL Investor
Why is this pussy keep bumping a dead thread. Fucking faggitt
Shouldn't you be in a field at this hour ? And notice Mexitroll.... you and the fag are the ones that bumped it...... :lol:

I'm about to tell immigration about you you failed fucked up.... you're still upset as hell that your two dads didn't have a Quinceañera for you and that your dress went to waste... you're the only one here that claims to own a business and is on here all the time.... no one here gives a fuck about you and we all know that you will sellout a black man at the drop of a dime for whitey.... pathetic boot licker


:lol::lol::lol:
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BGOL Investor
McCarthy Warns Telecom Firms GOP ‘Will Not Forget’ If They Hand Over Records Of Alleged Jan. 6 Collaborators

TOPLINE

House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy pressed telecommunications companies not to comply with preservation requests for phone records belonging to individuals possibly connected to the January 6 attack on the Capitol for a select committee investigating the event, warning the GOP “will not forget.”

KEY FACTS
McCarthy said in a statement complying with the request would put Americans “in the crosshairs of a surveillance state,” claiming the companies would also be “in violation of federal law” and “subject to losing their ability to operate” in the U.S.
McCarthy added that if companies “still choose to violate federal law,” Republicans in Congress “will not forget” if they take the majority in 2022 and will “hold them fully accountable under the law.

The requests, sent by committee chair Rep. Bennie Thompson (D-Miss.), asks 35 companies to preserve the phone records and data of Capitol riot defendants, those who spoke at January 6 rallies, and those involved in efforts to overturn the election or challenge the Electoral College certification, which could apply to a vast swath of GOP lawmakers.
It’s not clear what law McCarthy is referencing, but his statement comes after Rep. Jim Banks (R-Ind.) argued in a letter to Thompson that “rifling through call logs” would “depart from more than 230 years of Congressional oversight.”
Thompson told each company that the purpose of the preservation requests is to examine the “facts, circumstances and causes” of the attack, as well as to recommend “corrective laws, policies, procedures, rules, or regulations.”

KEY BACKGROUND
McCarthy and Banks – who was blocked by House Speaker Nancy Pelosi from serving on the panel – have previously floated punishment against the seven Democrats and two Republicans Pelosi appointed. McCarthy left the door open for internal punishment against Reps. Adam Kinzinger (R-Ill.) and Liz Cheney (R-Wyo.) in July, and Banks said earlier this month Republicans have a “duty” to “hold every member of this committee accountable” if they take the majority, including taking them off other committees.

CHIEF CRITIC
“The committee’s efforts won’t be deterred by those who want to whitewash or cover up the events of January 6th, or obstruct our investigation,” a select committee spokesperson told Forbes, noting that the requests ask the companies “not to destroy records that may help answer questions for the American people.”

CRUCIAL QUOTE
“The Democrats' move to investigate members of the opposing party is a dangerous precedent in an institution that has always protected the privacy and confidentiality of phone and office records,” Jonathan Turley, a law professor at George Washington University who became a prominent defender of former President Donald Trump in his first impeachment trial, wrote in an op-ed for The Hill.


TANGENT
While seeking the communications of lawmakers is abnormal, congressional committees have obtained phone records of members as part of investigations in recent years. Democrats on the House Intelligence Committee subpoenaed phone records of Rep. Devin Nunes (R-Calif.) from a third party in 2019 as part of a report that served the basis for Trump’s first impeachment.




McCarthy Warns Telecom Firms GOP ‘Will Not Forget’ If They Hand Over Records Of Alleged Jan. 6 Collaborators (forbes.com)
 

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January 6 committee chairman says panel could start issuing subpoenas 'within a week'

(CNN)The Democratic chairman of the House Select Committee investigating the deadly January 6 attack on the US Capitol said Monday that the panel could start issuing subpoenas to companies and individuals who have not cooperated with records requests "within a week."

"We will probably as a committee issue subpoenas either to witnesses or organizations within a week," said Rep. Bennie Thompson of Mississippi.
The select committee spent most of August requesting records from a variety of government agencies and social media companies to begin charting its course for piecing together the events leading up to the January 6 riot and zeroing in on who within former President Donald Trump's White House and orbit knew what.
Earlier this month, the committee issued a thinly veiled threat to social media companies, saying the panel still needs "much more information" and would use any available means to compel them to cooperate.
On Monday, Thompson would not go into detail about which companies were cooperating with the select committee and which have been resisting the requests.
"Some have been good, some have been not so good," Thompson said.
The panel has also asked a variety of telecommunication companies to preserve the records of a long list of individuals -- including a group of current Republican members of Congress, who played some role in the "Stop the Steal" rally that served as the prelude to the Capitol insurrection -- in the event the committee needs them.
Thompson said Monday that while subpoenas of individual lawmakers have not come up at this point, that does not mean it's out of the question.
"They have not been discussed. But that does not mean it won't happen," he said.
Thompson said the committee has scheduled its first closed-door hearings to take place. The committee has not held a public hearing since its first in late July.

Bennie Thompson, January 6 committee chairman, says panel could start issuing subpoenas 'within a week' - CNNPolitics
 
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Biden White House leans toward releasing information about Trump and Jan. 6 attack, setting off legal and political showdown


The White House is leaning toward releasing information to Congress about what Donald Trump and his aides were doing during the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol despite the former president’s objections — a decision that could have significant political and legal ramifications.

Trump has said he will cite “executive privilege” to block information requests from the House select committee investigating the events of that day, banking on a legal theory that has successfully allowed presidents and their aides to avoid or delay congressional scrutiny for decades, including during the Trump administration.
But President Biden’s White House plans to err on the side of disclosure given the gravity of the events of Jan. 6, according to two people familiar with discussions who, like others, spoke on the condition of anonymity to describe the private discussions.

In response to questions about White House deliberations over what information to release, Biden spokesman Michael J. Gwin said the president views the attack on the Capitol as “a dark stain on our country’s history” and is “deeply committed to ensuring that something like that can never happen again, and he supports a thorough investigation.”

Members of the investigative committee argue that Trump no longer enjoys the protection of executive privilege, encouraging the White House to push aside institutional concerns about sharing information with Congress and aid the panel in an investigation focused on what Democrats and a handful of Republicans have called an assault on democracy.
“It’s not really relevant because there’s no president involved — there’s no such thing as a former president’s executive privilege,” said Rep. Jamie B. Raskin (D-Md.), a committee member who teaches constitutional law. “That’s extremely dilute and not really relevant.”

What Trump was doing while the attack was occurring and who he was speaking with are among the big, unanswered questions concerning the assault on the Capitol.
The debate over the validity of his executive privilege claims comes as the committee is moving into a new, more aggressive phase of its investigation. Having requested material from telecom, social media companies and the White House — and receiving some response — it is now looking at how best to compel testimony and documents from those reluctant to participate.
Committee Chairman Bennie G. Thompson (D-Miss.) said this week that his panel will soon issue subpoenas to witnesses and organizations, adding that the committee has started scheduling closed door testimony with cooperative witnesses. A preliminary list of subpoenas is expected to be released by the committee as soon as Thursday and may include prominent Trump allies and White House officials.

Trump has derided the committee’s work as partisan and is promising to fight its effort to collect information and testimony related to the attack.
“The highly partisan, Communist-style ‘select committee’ has put forth an outrageously broad records request that lacks both legal precedent and legislative merit,” Trump spokesman Taylor Budowich said in a statement. “Executive privilege will be defended, not just on behalf of President Trump and his administration, but also on behalf of the Office of the President of the United States and the future of our nation.”
Jan. 6 committee faces unprecedented choice of whether to call Republican lawmakers to testify
In response to the House panel’s request, the National Archives has already identified hundreds of pages of documents from the Trump White House relevant to its inquiry. As required by statute, the material is being turned over to the Biden White House and to Trump’s lawyers for review.

The committee’s Aug. 25 letter to the National Archives was both sweeping and detailed, asking for “all documents and communications within the White House on January 6, 2021, relating in any way” to the events of that day. They include examining whether the White House or Trump allies worked to delay or halt the counting of electoral votes and whether there was discussion of impeding the peaceful transfer of power.
The letter asked for call logs, schedules and meetings for a large group, including Trump’s adult children, son-in-law and senior adviser Jared Kushner and first lady Melania Trump as well as a host of aides and advisers, such as his attorney Rudolph W. Giuliani.
House Jan. 6 committee seeks information from tech giants regarding attack on Capitol, attempts to overturn election
The committee has focused, in part, on seeking information about whether the Trump White House and members of Congress played any role in encouraging the demonstrations, which interrupted the constitutionally mandated certification of electoral votes and unleashed a series of violent confrontations with the U.S. Capitol Police.


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January 6 committee issues first subpoenas for witness testimony to four Trump loyalists
BANNON, MEADOWS, SCAVINO AND PATEL FIRST AT BAT

(CNN)
The select committee investigating the January 6 riot at the US Capitol issued its first round of subpoenas Thursday, targeting close aides and allies of former President Donald Trump.
The subpoenas come as the select committee seeks to investigate efforts the Trump White House took to potentially overturn the 2020 presidential election and how the spread of misinformation fueled the anger and violence that led to the Capitol insurrection.
The four subpoenas are going to former Trump White House chief of staff Mark Meadows, former deputy chief of staff Dan Scavino, former adviser Steve Bannon and Kash Patel, a former chief of staff to then-acting Secretary of Defense Christopher Miller who had also served as an aide to Republican Rep. Devin Nunes.
The former Trump staffers are being issued subpoenas for private depositions and records. All document requests are due by October 7.

The committee requests that Patel and Bannon appear on October 14, while Scavino and Meadows have been requested to appear before the committee on October 15.
This story is breaking and will be updated.




January 6 select Committee issues first subpoenas for witness testimony to four Trump loyalists - CNNPolitics
 
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Biden will not invoke executive privilege on Trump records in Jan. 6 probe -White House

WASHINGTON (Reuters) – President Joe Biden will not invoke executive privilege to shield former President Donald Trump’s records in relation to an investigation into the deadly attack on the U.S. Capitol on Jan. 6, White House press secretary Jen Psaki said on Friday.

“The president has already concluded that it would not be appropriate to assert executive privilege,” Psaki said. “And so, we will respond promptly to these questions as they arise.”



Biden will not invoke executive privilege on Trump records in Jan. 6 probe -White House | The Mighty 790 KFGO | KFGO
 

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NEW JAN 6TH COMMITTEE SUBPOENAS
AMY KREMER
KYLIE KREMER
CYNTHIA CHAFIAN
CAROLINE WREN
MAGGIE MULVANEY
JUSTIN CAPORALE
TIM UNES
MEGAN POWERS
HANNAH SALEM

LYNDON BRENTNALL
KATRINA PIERSON




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Jan. 6 committee can’t find former Trump aide to serve him subpoena


The House committee investigating the Jan. 6 Capitol breach can't find former Trump aide Dan Scavino to serve him a subpoena, sources familiar with the effort said.

(CNN) – It’s been more than a week since the House committee investigating the Jan. 6 Capitol breach subpoenaed Dan Scavino.

Yet the committee has been unable to physically serve the subpoena to Scavino, who served as former President Donald Trump’s deputy chief of staff, according to multiple sources familiar with the effort.

The news comes just before the committee’s deadlines for Scavino and three other close Trump allies to comply with the subpoenas, which request documents by Thursday and a deposition by Oct. 15.
If some of Trump’s allies refuse to comply with the subpoenas, the panel is considering whether to compel their cooperation with the threat of holding them in criminal contempt.

Scavino did not respond to a request for comment from CNN.



Jan. 6 committee can’t find former Trump aide to serve him subpoena (ky3.com)
 

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Jan. 6 panel braces for collision with Trump
The Select Committee expects the former president to fight its probe into the attack on Capitol Hill.


The select committee is preparing to slam into a wall of resistance in a few days — an anticipated effort by former President Donald Trump and his allies to defy the Jan. 6 probe.

The congressional committee investigating the Jan. 6 assault on the Capitol is steeling itself for its first encounter with an immovable object: Donald Trump.

Some aspects of its work are proceeding smoothly. The panel has held its first closed-door transcribed interviews with willing witnesses, according to sources familiar with those efforts, and new ones are scheduled for this week.




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Jan. 6 panel braces for collision with Trump - POLITICO
 

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Ole fat head fool....

Former Trump Aide Scavino Finally Served Jan. 6 Committee Subpoena

In a prerecorded address for the Republican National Convention released August 27, 2020, then-White House Deputy Chief of Staff for Communications Dan Scavino speaks inside the empty Mellon Auditorium August 26, 2020 in Washington, D.C.

Dan Scavino, a former aide to Donald Trump, was finally served a subpoena from the House committee investigating the Jan. 6 riot at the Capitol after a long struggle to locate him. The subpoena was taken to Trump’s Mar-a-Lago resort on Friday. Scavino, a former deputy White House chief of staff for communications, was actually in New York at the time but asked a staff member to accept the subpoena on his behalf.

The serving of the subpoena ends a long saga after the Jan. 6 committee had been unable to locate Scavino for more than a week. The committee believes Scavino can have useful information because of his history of working closely with Trump. Specifically, the committee wants information regarding talks Trump had on Jan. 5 trying to convince lawmakers not to certify the election as well as what the president did on Jan. 6. Scavino will review the subpoena with his lawyers and decide what his next steps should be, a source tells CNN.

Scavino is one of several of Trump’s former aides who received a letter from Trump’s lawyer advising them to not provide any documents or testimony to the committee. He is one of four former Trump aides who had a Thursday deadline to hand over materials to the panel investigating the events of Jan. 6. Former Trump aides Mark Meadows and Kashyap Patel are “so far engaging” with the panel, Committee Chairman Bennie Thompson, a Democrat, and Vice Chair Liz Cheney, a Republican, said in a statement. Former Trump strategist Steve Bannon, on the other hand, has refused to cooperate with the subpoenas. “Mr. Bannon has indicated that he will try to hide behind vague references to privileges of the former president,” Thompson and Cheney said. They warned that “we will not allow any witness to defy a lawful subpoena or attempt to run out the clock, and we will swiftly consider advancing a criminal contempt of Congress referral.”

President Joe Biden has decided not to invoke executive privilege to prevent White House records from being shared with the congressional investigation. “The president has determined that an assertion of executive privilege is not warranted for the first set of documents from the Trump White House that have been provided to us by the National Archives,” press secretary Jen Psaki said. Trump now has 30 days to challenge that decision in court before the records are released to the panel.



Former Trump aide Dan Scavino finally served Jan. 6 committee subpoena. (slate.com)
 

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January 6 panel moves to hold Steve Bannon in criminal contempt

(CNN)The committee investigating the January 6 Capitol Hill riot announced Thursday it is moving forward to hold Trump ally Steve Bannon in criminal contempt for refusing to comply with a subpoena, as his game of chicken with the House panel now enters a new and critical phase.
"Mr. Bannon has declined to cooperate with the Select Committee and is instead hiding behind the former President's insufficient, blanket, and vague statements regarding privileges he has purported to invoke," Democratic Rep. Bennie Thompson, who chairs the committee, said in a statement on Thursday.

Bannon was scheduled for a deposition in front of the committee on Thursday, and Bannon's lawyer wrote in a letter the day before to the panel saying that his client will not provide testimony or documents until the committee reaches an agreement with former President Donald Trump over executive privilege or a court weighs in on the matter.

"We reject his position entirely," Thompson continued in his statement. "The Select Committee will not tolerate defiance of our subpoenas, so we must move forward with proceedings to refer Mr. Bannon for criminal contempt."
With the committee officially announcing its decision to move forward with criminal contempt for Bannon, the next step is for the committee to hold a business meeting, which Thompson said would be Tuesday.
What happens next
The business meeting next week is the first in a series of steps needed to move forward with criminal contempt. In this meeting, the committee will adopt a contempt report, which outlines the efforts the committee made to get a witness to comply with the subpoena, and the failure by the witness to do so.

This report is then referred to the House for a vote. If the vote succeeds, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi certifies the report to the United States attorney for the District of Columbia. Under law, this certification then requires the United States attorney to "bring the matter before the grand jury for its action," but the Justice Department will also makes its own determinations for prosecuting.
Any individual who is found liable for contempt of Congress is then guilty of a crime that may result in a fine and between one and 12 months imprisonment. But this process is rarely invoked, and rarely leads to jail time.
As severe as a criminal contempt referral sounds, the House's choice to use the Justice Department may be more of a warning shot than a solution. Holding Bannon in criminal contempt through a prosecution could take years, and historic criminal contempt cases have been derailed by appeals and acquittals.
Other subpoenas
Three other Trump allies also face subpoena deadlines this week. Two of them, Trump's former chief of staff Mark Meadows and former administration official Kash Patel, have been "engaging" with the committee, according to the panel, though it remains unclear if that contact amounts to any form of cooperation. The select committee agreed to short postponements of Patel's and Meadows' appearances as they continue to engage with the investigation, a committee aide told CNN on Thursday.
But while Patel and Meadows appear to have bought themselves more time, the committee made clear Thursday its patience is limited. Rep. Adam Schiff echoed that sentiment in an interview Thursday, providing a rare window into how the committee is approaching talks with these individuals.
The California Democrat described Patel to MSNBC as "demonstration of the principle in the Trump administration that the more willing you were to do anything the President wanted, no matter how unscrupulous, the higher and faster you could rise."
"And he rose Phoenix-like through the Trump administration one position after another, even being contemplated to take over the CIA," Schiff said, adding that Patel was "an evil Zelig."
The committee was able only recently to serve Trump's former deputy chief of staff Dan Scavino a subpoena, a source familiar with the matter told CNN, and his deadline to appear for a deposition has likely been delayed.


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January 6 panel moves to hold Steve Bannon in criminal contempt - CNNPolitics
 
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