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Last week, the company announced it will pay employees $5,000 for referring some technology workers. Nike announced the referral program as the company works to address attrition and employee dissatisfaction during a sweeping digital transformation that accelerated in 2020. The referral program is drawing mixed reviews from employeesIn conversations with Insider, current Nike employees gave the new referral program mixed reviews. One Nike employee said that the company needs the referral program given the hyper-competitive market for top technology talent. The employee also worries the referral program will work against Nike's efforts to make hiring more competitive.
Persons: Ratnakar, Denise Hadley, John Donahoe, Donahoe, They're, it's, Matthew Kish Organizations: Nike, Companies, Employees Locations: China, North America, Beaverton, Atlanta
But for the Justice Department, such a referral is unnecessary to prosecute Trump — and could undermine considerations for bringing charges against the former president, legal experts told Insider. A criminal referral from the House January 6 committee would certainly ratchet up the pressure on the Justice Department to prosecute Trump. Asked by NBC News' Lester Holt about whether he would welcome a referral from the House committee, Garland said "that's totally up to the committee." Another Trump White House advisor, Peter Navarro, was later charged with contempt of Congress following a House referral. During an appearance Sunday on ABC, Rep. Adam Kinzinger said of the Justice Department, "I certainly hope they're moving forward."
Persons: Donald Trump, , Donald Trump's, Liz Cheney, We've, Cheney, Trump, Neil Eggleston, Obama, Reagan, Justice doesn't, General Merrick Garland, Garland, Lester Holt, that's, Ronald Weich, Department's, Steve Bannon, Bannon, Weich, Peter Navarro, Navarro, Evelyn Hockstein, Roger Stone, Stone, Jonathan Kravis, Kravis, William Barr, John Eastman, David Carter, Adam Kinzinger, Alex Wong, Georgia — Garland, Jeffrey Clark, Mike Pence's, Marc Short Organizations: DOJ, Service, Capitol, CNN, Justice Department, Republican, Department, Justice, Obama White, Trump, White, NBC News, University of Baltimore School of Law, Trump White House, United States, ABC, FBI Locations: Iran, United States, Atlanta, Georgia, Washington ,
Trump phone call to Jan. 6 witness prompts DOJ referral
  + stars: | 2022-07-12 | by ( ) www.reuters.com   time to read: +2 min
The witness did not pick up Trump's call but did tell their lawyer, said Cheney, vice chair of the House of Representatives Jan. 6 committee. And this committee has supplied that information to the Department of Justice," Cheney said in her closing remarks. "Let me say one more time: We will take any effort to influence witness testimony very seriously." 1/3 REUTERS/Tom Brenner Read MoreA Justice Department spokesman declined to comment on whether Trump may have tried to intimidate a witness. Democrat Jamie Raskin, another committee member, told CNN after the hearing: "Witness tampering is a crime in the District of Columbia.
Persons: Donald Trump, Liz Cheney, Cheney, Jan, Tom Brenner, Jamie Raskin, Doina Chiacu, Rose Horowitch, Sarah N, Lynch, Katharine Jackson, Leslie Adler, Howard Goller Organizations: Capitol, Trump's Republican Party, U.S . Justice Department, Department of Justice, Trump, Justice Department, CNN, District of Columbia, Thomson Locations: U.S, District
WASHINGTON — House Jan. 6 committee members said Sunday that they may make criminal referrals to federal prosecutors involving former President Donald Trump and his efforts to overturn the 2020 election results. “The Justice Department doesn’t have to wait for the committee to make a criminal referral, and there could be more than one criminal referral,” she said on ABC's "This Week." In public statements, Trump has denounced the committee as a “kangaroo court” and called Hutchinson’s account false. Another committee member, Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., concurred with Cheney that the committee might send multiple criminal referrals. He suggested that the department would be mistaken to excuse Trump just because he is a former president.
Persons: Donald Trump, Fanning, Liz Cheney, , Department doesn’t, , Cassidy Hutchinson, Mark Meadows, Trump, ” Trump, Hutchinson, “ They’re, ” Cheney, Cheney, weren’t, Bennie Thompson, Joe Biden, who’ve, Adam Schiff, ” Schiff, Attorney General Merrick Garland, bemoaning, Zoe Lofgren Organizations: WASHINGTON, Justice Department, U.S . Capitol ., DOJ, Department, White House, Capitol, Trump, Electoral, NBC News, Attorney, New York Times, NBC
REUTERS/Sarah Silbiger/File PhotoJuly 3 (Reuters) - The congressional panel investigating last year's attack on the U.S. Capitol by Donald Trump's supporters could make multiple referrals to the Justice Department seeking criminal charges against the former president, its vice chair Liz Cheney said. Asked whether the committee's hearings have demonstrated that Trump needs to be prosecuted, Cheney said, "Ultimately, the Justice Department will decide that." "The Justice Department doesn't have to wait for the committee to make a criminal referral. "A man as dangerous as Donald Trump can absolutely never be anywhere near the Oval Office ever again," Cheney said. Trump has denied responsibility for the Capitol attack but has said he would pardon those involved if he again becomes president.
Persons: Liz Cheney, Sarah Silbiger, Donald Trump's, Cheney, Department doesn't, Joe Biden's, weren't, we're, Dick Cheney, Trump, Donald Trump, Cassidy Hutchinson, Trump's, Mark Meadows, Hutchinson, Adam Kinzinger, Kinzinger, CNN's, Tyler Clifford, Will Dunham Organizations: U.S, United States Capitol, Capitol, REUTERS, Justice Department, Trump, Democratic, Department, Office, White, Republican, Union, Thomson Locations: Washington , U.S, Wyoming, New York
Liz Cheney said the Jan. 6 panel could make multiple criminal referrals, including one against Trump. Rep. Liz Cheney in an interview broadcast on Sunday said that the House committee investigating the January 6, 2021, riot at the Capitol could potentially make multiple criminal referrals, including one against former President Donald Trump. When asked pointedly if it's possible the committee will make a criminal referral, Cheney nodded and responded, "Yes." She also emphasized that the Department of Justice didn't need to defer to the committee in considering its own criminal referral. "There could be more than one criminal referral," Cheney said.
Persons: Liz Cheney, Cheney, Cassidy Hutchinson's, Donald Trump, Jonathan Karl, we've, Cheney nodded, Department of Justice didn't, Trump, Cheney's, Cassidy Hutchinson, Mark Meadows, Brandon Bell, Karl, Joe Biden, weren't, we're Organizations: Trump, ABC News, Capitol, Justice Department, Wyoming Republican, Department of Justice, Department, The New York Times, White, Trump White House, U.S, Rep, Getty Locations: Wyoming, The, Washington , DC, mull
Committee Vice Chair Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY) speaks next to Committee Chairperson Rep. Bennie Thompson (D-MS) during a public hearing of the U.S. House Select Committee to investigate the January 6 Attack on the U.S. Capitol, on Capitol Hill in Washington, U.S., June 28, 2022. REUTERS/Kevin LamarqueWASHINGTON, June 30 (Reuters) - The congressional panel investigating the Jan. 6, 2021, U.S. Capitol attack may make a criminal referral to the Justice Department recommending that anybody who tried to influence testimony be prosecuted, Representative Liz Cheney told ABC News in a report broadcast on Thursday. The witness-tampering issue emerged during the Jan. 6 select committee's sixth hearing on Tuesday, when Cheney revealed that some witnesses reported receiving veiled threats from allies of former President Donald Trump to do "the right thing." Evidence gathered by the committee could be crucial in the Justice Department's criminal investigation of the riot and any plan to subvert the outcome of the election. Register now for FREE unlimited access to Reuters.com RegisterReporting by Doina Chiacu; Editing by Mark PorterOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Liz Cheney, Bennie Thompson, Kevin Lamarque WASHINGTON, Cheney, Donald Trump, Joe Biden's, Doina Chiacu, Mark Porter Organizations: U.S, U.S . Capitol, Capitol, REUTERS, Justice Department, ABC News, ABC, Trump, Republican, Thomson Locations: Washington , U.S, U.S
WASHINGTON—As the Jan. 6 select committee investigating the attack on the Capitol continues its public hearings, a public disagreement has emerged between committee members about whether it would consider referring criminal charges against former President Donald Trump to the Justice Department. In comments to reporters late Monday, Rep. Bennie Thompson (D., Miss. ), chairman of the committee, cast doubt on whether it would make a criminal referral to the Justice Department. “We’re going to tell the facts,” Mr. Thompson said. “If the Department of Justice looks at it and sees something that needs further review, I’m sure they’ll do it,” he said, adding that a criminal referral is “not our job.”
Persons: Donald Trump, Bennie Thompson, “ We’re, Mr, Thompson, Organizations: WASHINGTON, Capitol, Justice Department, Department of Justice
When pressed on the matter and whether the committee had ruled out the possibility of referring criminal charges, particularly for former President Donald Trump, Thompson replied: "We don’t have authority." "The committee has not issued a conclusion regarding potential criminal referrals. Rep. Elaine Luria, D-Va., tweeted in a separate statement, that the committee "has yet to vote," on recommending criminal referrals. Thompson's remarks on Monday contrast with earlier suggestions that criminal referrals might be on the table. “The potential for criminal referrals is there,” he said.
Persons: Bennie Thompson, Donald Trump, Thompson, Liz Cheney, Elaine Luria, Adam Schiff, Thompson's, haven't, , , Trump, , ” Cheney, General Merrick Garland Organizations: Capitol, Twitter, DOJ, California Democrats, CNN, Democrats, Justice Department, NBC News, Department, PAC, Save America PAC, Trump
People stand in line to receive a COVID-19 vaccine, at the Narok County Referral Hospital, in Narok, Kenya, December 1, 2021. REUTERS/Baz RatnerJOHANNESBURG/NAIROBI/DAKAR, April 28 (Reuters) - Africa is seeing an uptick in COVID-19 infections, largely driven by a doubling in cases reported in South Africa, the World Health Organization said on Thursday, urging people across the continent to continue to get vaccinated. Africa had been experiencing a lull in COVID cases, with the WHO earlier this month pointing to the longest-running decline in weekly infections on the continent since the start of the pandemic. read moreBut last week cases started to pick up in South Africa -- the country that has recorded the most infections and deaths in Africa to date -- and health authorities there are monitoring for signs of a fifth infection wave. As Africa works hard to defeat COVID-19, we must not forget other health threats," WHO Africa director Matshidiso Moeti said in a statement.
Persons: Baz Ratner, Impouma, Helen Rees, COVID, Matshidiso Moeti, Alexander Winning, Hereward, Sofia Christensen, Estelle Shirbon, Gareth Jones Organizations: Referral, REUTERS, World Health Organization, WHO, University of, HIV, Thomson Locations: Narok, Kenya, Baz Ratner JOHANNESBURG, NAIROBI, DAKAR, Africa, COVID, South Africa, Johannesburg, WHO Africa, Hereward Holland
Fighting in northern Ethiopia, which began in November 2020 in the Tigray region and spilled over into Afar and the Amhara region last year, has eased since the end of March. Register now for FREE unlimited access to Reuters.com RegisterBut discarded explosives have maimed or killed scores of children in Afar even after open combat near Kasagita abated in December, three regional health officials told Reuters. The health officials did not provide an exact total of injuries by unexploded ordnance in Afar. The first victim of unexploded ordnance in Kasagita was 2-year-old Saed Noore, who was killed on Feb. 16 while playing outside his house, three residents said. In the following five days, four other children between the ages of 4 and 10 were brought to Abdollah's clinic with injuries from unexploded ordnance, he said.
Persons: Eysa Mohammed, Eysa, Tigrayan, Tamer Ibrahim, Abdollah Dooran, Mark Hiznay, Lia Tadesse, Mohammed Yusuf, Getachew, Abiy, Gizachew Muluneh, Noore, Abdollah, Dawud Ali, Dubti, Giulia Paravicini, Dawit Endeshaw, Katharine Houreld, Aaron Ross, Frank Jack Daniel Our Organizations: Ethiopian National Defence Forces, REUTERS, Hospital, Reuters, Afar ., Humanitarian Affairs, Residents, Rights Watch, Ethiopian, hospital's, Referral, Thomson Locations: Tigray, Dubti town, Afar, Ethiopia, KASAGITA, Ethiopia's, Kasagita, Amhara, Afar's, New York, Mekelle, Djibouti, Addis Ababa, Dubti
NAIROBI, April 22 (Reuters) - The main hospital in Ethiopia's war-ravaged region of Tigray has sent home 240 patients after food supplies ran out last week, officials said. The decision by Ayder Referral Hospital in Tigray's capital Mekelle underscores how little food aid is reaching the region despite the government's declaration in March of a unilateral truce to allow aid deliveries. Since the military pulled out of Tigray in July following months of bloody battles, only a tiny trickle of food aid has entered. More than 90% of Tigray's people need food aid. Staff in Ayder have not been paid since July and were themselves relying on the hospital for food.
Persons: Tedros, let’s, Mulu Niguse, Health Lia Tadesse, Michael Dunford, Nurse Mulu, he'd, Dawit Endeshaw, William Maclean Organizations: Ayder Referral, Reuters.com, Reuters, Ethiopia's, Health, Disaster Risk Management, The United Nations, United Nations, WFP, Staff, Ayder, Thomson Locations: NAIROBI, Tigray, Tigray's, Mitiku Kassa
People stand in line to receive a COVID-19 vaccine, at the Narok County Referral Hospital, in Narok, Kenya, December 1, 2021. REUTERS/Baz RatnerDAKAR, April 14 (Reuters) - Africa is experiencing its longest-running decline in weekly COVID-19 infections since the start of the pandemic, the World Health Organization said on Thursday. Recorded weekly cases have fallen for the past 16 weeks and deaths for the last eight,the latter dropping to 239 in the past week, it said in a statement. The upcoming cold season in the southern hemisphere could prompt a new spike in cases, it said. Register now for FREE unlimited access to Reuters.com RegisterReporting by Nellie Peyton; Editing by Kirsten Donovan and John StonestreetOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Baz Ratner DAKAR, Nellie Peyton, Kirsten Donovan, John Stonestreet Organizations: Referral, REUTERS, World Health Organization, Africa Matshidiso, Thomson Locations: Narok, Kenya, Africa
Although staff members have been in discussions about a referral, and some have debated the matter publicly, the committee members have not sat down together to discuss whether to proceed with a referral, several lawmakers said. He said the panel was “finishing up” its investigative phase and shifting to a more “public-facing” one in which the panel will present its findings. “The members haven’t had those conversations,” Mr. Aguilar said of a meeting to discuss a potential referral. In validating the committee’s position, legal experts said, the judge made it difficult for the Justice Department to avoid an investigation. Investigators from the House committee and the Justice Department have not been sharing information, except to avoid conflicts around the scheduling of certain witnesses.
Persons: Pete Aguilar, , haven’t, ” Mr, Aguilar, , Liz Cheney, Trump’s, Judge Carter, Trump, Eastman, Garland Organizations: Justice Department, Republican, Trump White House, Investigators Locations: California, Wyoming
The House January 6 panel is split on whether to issue a referral of Trump, per the NYT. The criminal referral, which would require a full House vote, would be sent to the Justice Department. A criminal referral has no concrete legal effect but would allow Congress to notify the Justice Department of the possibility of criminal conduct. Democratic Rep. Zoe Lofgren of California, a member of the January 6 committee, doesn't feel that a criminal referral is necessary. Democratic Rep. Elaine Luria of Virginia, another member of the committee, feels that the committee should issue a referral for any potential crimes.
Persons: , Donald Trump, Department's, Steve Bannon, Mark Meadows, Trump, Joe Biden, General Merrick Garland, Garland, Zoe Lofgren, Lofgren, Elaine Luria of Virginia Organizations: Trump, Justice Department, Service, The New York Times, Department, The Times, Electoral, Getty, Democratic, Times, MSNBC Locations: Zoe Lofgren of California
After about 20 revisions, this is the résumé I used to land the Google internship without a referral. Be intentional with your work experiences. After the education section, it's typical to showcase your work experiences. One of the most common questions I receive is, "But what if I don't have work experience?" For example, on my résumé I had a "Project Experience" section, where I wrote about my Clarkston Consulting experience.
Persons: Jerry Lee, Lee, I'd, JP Morgan, whos Organizations: Google, Babson College, Leadership, Delta Sigma Pi, Consulting, Babson Consulting, Babson Asian Pacific Organization, Student Government Association
The low demand for vaccines in the January allocation is partly explained by recent increases in supplies. Officials involved in vaccine distribution said that meant countries were reluctant to take on more doses that they would not be able to use. A summit to address distribution challenges is taking place on Wednesday in Abuja, Nigeria, convened by the African Union’s Africa Vaccine Delivery Alliance with WHO, Gavi and others rolling out shots across Africa attending. Some African countries, such as Burundi and Guinea, have gaps at every point in the cold chain, from national level to local distribution centres, the UNICEF survey showed. Money has also started to dry up for global initiatives as richer nations seek to move on from Covid.
Persons: COVAX, Gavi, Baz Ratner, Philippe Duneton, Organizations: COVAX, WHO, Reuters, United Nations Children’s Fund, UNICEF, AstraZeneca, Referral, Pfizer Locations: Abuja, Nigeria, Africa, freezers, Narok, Kenya, Burundi, Guinea, Covid
People stand in line to receive a COVID-19 vaccine, at the Narok County Referral Hospital, in Narok, Kenya, December 1, 2021. REUTERS/Baz RatnerBRUSSELS/LONDON, Feb 23 (Reuters) - The global project to share COVID-19 vaccines is struggling to place more than 300 million doses in the latest sign the problem with vaccinating the world is now more about demand than supply. But low-income nations only asked for 100 million doses for distribution by the end of May - the first time in 14 allocation rounds that supply has outstripped demand, the document from the COVAX Independent Allocation of Vaccines Group said. FRIDGES AND FREEZERSThe low demand for vaccines in the January allocation is partly explained by recent increases in supplies. Officials involved in vaccine distribution said that meant countries were reluctant to take on more doses that they would not be able to use.
Persons: Baz Ratner, COVAX, Gavi, Jennifer Rigby, Francesco Guarascio, Josephine Mason, David Clarke Organizations: Referral, REUTERS, Reuters, Gavi, World Health Organization, WHO, Vaccines Group, COVAX, United Nations Children's Fund, UNICEF, Pfizer, BioNTech, Thomson Locations: Narok, Kenya, Baz Ratner BRUSSELS, LONDON, COVAX, Abuja, Nigeria, Africa, freezers, Burundi, Guinea, COVID
Some countries have had to destroy expired doses, including Nigeria which dumped up to 1 million AstraZeneca vaccines in November. read moreThe problem with a short shelf life largely concerns AstraZeneca, according to COVAX data and officials. Yet Benin received 80,400 AstraZeneca doses from COVAX on Jan. 30, set to expire on Feb. 28. Asked about the internal document, seen by Reuters, she said: "WHO is fully cognizant of the pressure that short shelf life doses put on delivery strategies and systems amid weak infrastructure and low demand." Short shelf life is not generally a problem for a wealthy country with expertise and infrastructure.
Persons: Johnson, COVAX, Phiona Atuhebwe, COVAX's, Baz Ratner Read, Gavi, AstraZeneca's, Francesco Guarascio, Jennifer Rigby, Maggie Fick, MacDonald Dzirutwe, Alexander Winning, James Macharia Chege, Polina, Josephine Mason, Nick Macfie Organizations: AstraZeneca Plc's, Organization, Reuters, WHO, AstraZeneca, Moderna, Sputnik, WHO Africa, Pfizer, Referral, REUTERS, COVAX, EU, Johnson, Serum Institute of India, World Health, Thomson Locations: BRUSSELS, LONDON, Africa, Nigeria, Benin, COVAX, Russia, Narok, Kenya, EU, Burundi, Congo, Madagascar, Zambia, Somalia, Uganda, Nairobi, Lagos, Johannesburg, Moscow
COLUMBUS, Ohio — Federally funded family planning clinics can continue to make abortion referrals for now, a federal court ruled Tuesday, in a setback for a dozen Republican attorneys general who have sued to restore a Trump-era ban on the practice. Circuit Court of Appeals in Cincinnati denied a request by the 12 states to pause rules for the federal government’s family planning program while their case is heard. One required federally funded family planning clinics to be physically and financially independent of abortion clinics. He argues the rules were intended as firewalls between family planning clinics, which can receive taxpayer funding, and their abortion services, which cannot. The prohibition against family planning clinics funded under Title X using public funds for abortions was contained in the Family Planning Services and Population Research Act of 1970, Yost said.
Persons: Joe Biden’s, Obama, Dave Yost, Donald Trump, Timothy Black, Black, , Biden, Wade, Yost, Roe, Trump Organizations: U.S, Circuit, Joe Biden’s Department of Health, Human Services, Ohio, X, Trump, Supreme, Family Planning Services, Population Research, Republican, Planned, Groups Locations: COLUMBUS , Ohio, Cincinnati, Alabama, Arizona , Arkansas, Florida , Kansas , Kentucky , Missouri , Nebraska , Oklahoma, South Carolina, West Virginia
Willkie Farr & Gallagher is paying $75,000 referral bonuses to associates who help the firm hire qualified lateral candidates, Insider has learned. Willkie's move to offer generous bonuses highlights the feverish competition for junior lawyers at Big Law firms. They said those departures were typical of the kind of attrition that many Big Law firms in New York have experienced during the pandemic. "Summer 2020, no one's leaving — perhaps, no opportunities," said a former Willkie attorney who declined to be named. The focus of hiring in Big Law firms has also been shifting, recruiters said.
Persons: Willkie Farr, Gallagher, Willkie, Danielle Scalzo, Willkie's, Davis Polk, It's, Willkie's headcount, Willkie doesn't, you'll, lateraling, Evan Fox, Fox Organizations: Leopard Solutions, Big Law, Kirkland, Ellis, Wardwell, Willkie, Long Ridge Partners Locations: Houston, headcount, New York,
WASHINGTON — The House committee investigating the Jan. 6 attack on the Capitol is in the early stages of considering whether to make criminal referrals to the Justice Department that would urge prosecuting former President Donald J. Trump or his allies. What is a criminal referral? A criminal referral from Congress would merely be a recommendation for the Justice Department to investigate a case. It would carry no legal weight, since Congress has no authority to tell federal prosecutors what charges to pursue. But given that the Jan. 6 committee’s staff is led by a bipartisan pair of former U.S. attorneys, any recommendation they make would most likely be taken seriously by federal prosecutors.
Persons: WASHINGTON, Donald J, Trump, That’s, General Merrick B, Garland Organizations: Justice Department
The committee plans to produce the authoritative report about Jan. 6. One of the challenges the committee faces is that so much has been reported about Mr. Trump’s efforts to hold onto power and the attacks themselves. But a credible criminal referral could provide the committee an opportunity to underscore the gravity of what happened while potentially subjecting Mr. Trump and others to intensified legal scrutiny. When that occurs, Congress can make a criminal referral to the Justice Department — often in the form of a public letter — that can increase pressure on the department to open investigations. Sometimes members of Congress, amid partisan squabbling, overstate the evidence of criminality and make referrals to the Justice Department that are ignored because they appear political.
Persons: ” Ms, Cheney, Donald Trump, corruptly, Republicans —, Trump, Justice Department — Organizations: Republicans, Trump, Act, Justice Department Locations: United States
WASHINGTON — The House is expected to vote Tuesday on whether former White House chief of staff Mark Meadows should be referred to the Justice Department for a criminal contempt charge over his refusal to answer questions about the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol. The House Rules Committee is scheduled to meet Tuesday morning to consider the resolution, the last step before a floor vote. Meadows, a former House member from North Carolina, initially provided numerous documents to the Jan. 6 committee before he decided against further engagement, claiming executive privilege. Meadows' lawyer, George J. Terwilliger III, sent a letter Monday asking the committeenot to proceed with the contempt vote, saying it would be "contrary to law" because Meadows is making "a good-faith invocation of executive privilege and testimonial immunity." A contempt referral would not be the first one stemming from the Jan. 6 investigation.
Persons: WASHINGTON, Mark Meadows, Meadows, Bennie Thompson, Donald Trump's, Trump, Thompson, George J, Terwilliger III, Donald Trump Jr, Pence, Steve Bannon, Bannon Organizations: White House, Justice Department, U.S . Capitol, Trump, National Guard, Fox News, Capitol Locations: North Carolina
The House plans to vote Tuesday on a measure to hold former President Donald Trump's White House chief of staff Mark Meadows in criminal contempt of Congress over his defiance of a subpoena issued by the select committee investigating the Jan. 6 Capitol riot. "I have no great desire to be here seeking consideration of this contempt referral," said select committee Chairman Bennie Thompson, D-Miss., during a Rules Committee hearing on Tuesday morning. Trump has sued to block the National Archives from sending a slew of White House records to the Jan. 6 committee. A federal district court judge and a panel of three federal appeals court judges have rejected Trump's privilege claims. Last week, the select committee voted to advance contempt proceedings for ex-Justice Department official Jeffrey Clark.
Persons: Mark Meadows, Donald Trump’s, Meadows, Joe, Donald Trump's, Bennie Thompson, Thompson, We've, He's, Biden, Donald Trump Jr, panicking, Trump, Liz Cheney, Cheney, Mark, Fox, Laura Ingraham texted, Brian Kilmeade, Sean Hannity, Trump's, White, Steve Bannon, Bannon, Jeffrey Clark Organizations: White, Wing, U.S, Capitol, Electoral, Department of Justice, Fox News, Republican, Capitol Police, Fox, Trump, Biden, National Archives, White House, Justice Locations: Washington , U.S, Jan
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