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Chairman of the House Judiciary Committee Rep. Jerry Nadler. Photo: Mark Wilson/Getty

Only 8 of the 81 individuals and entities contacted by the House Judiciary Committee have submitted documents as part of their investigation into President Trump and his inner circle, Politico reported on Tuesday.

Details: The deadline to submit documents was March 18. Even though a small group of people submitted documents, committee chairman Jerrold Nadler (D-N.Y.) said they are expecting more to cooperate.

A grand total of 8,195 pages have been submitted to the committee:

  • Tom Barrack, chairman of the Trump Inaugural Committee: 3,349 pages
  • Steve Bannon, former Trump adviser: 2,688 pages
  • National Rifle Association, 1,466 pages
  • Rinat Akhmetshin, former Russian intelligence officer who attended the 2016 Trump Tower meeting: 467 pages
  • Trump Inaugural Committee, 104 pages
  • J.D. Gordon, former Trump campaign national security adviser: 51 pages
  • George Papadopoulos, former Trump campaign adviser: 47 pages
  • Sam Nunberg, former Trump campaign adviser: 23 pages

Others who plan to cooperate with the panel's inquiry include AMI, the parent company of the National Enquirer and Hope Hicks, a longtime Trump ally and former Trump White House communications director, per CNN.

  • An attorney for former Trump campaign adviser Rick Gates told lawmakers that prosecutors advised him not to cooperate with the committee's probe into Trump, according to a Politico report on Wednesday. But his attorney "left open the possibility of assisting the panel 'in the coming months,'" the news outlet notes.

Go deeper: House Judiciary Committee launches sweeping Trump probe

Go deeper

CDC: Fully vaccinated people can gather indoors without masks

Photo: Filip Filipovic/Getty Images

People who have been fully vaccinated against COVID-19 can take fewer precautions in certain situations, including socializing indoors without masks when in the company of low-risk or other vaccinated individuals, according to guidance from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention released Monday.

Why it matters: The report cites early evidence that suggests vaccinated people are less likely to have asymptomatic infection, and are potentially less likely to transmit the virus to other people. At the time of its publication, the CDC said the guidance would apply to about 10% of Americans.

Dan Primack, author of Pro Rata
50 mins ago - Economy & Business

Ripple CEO calls for clearer crypto regulations following SEC lawsuit

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

Ripple CEO Brad Garlinghouse tells "Axios on HBO" that if his company loses a lawsuit brought by the SEC, it would put the U.S. cryptocurrency industry at a competitive disadvantage.

Why it matters: Garlinghouse's comments may seem self-serving, but his call for clearer crypto rules is consistent with longstanding entreaties from other industry players.

Republican Sen. Roy Blunt will not seek re-election in 2022

Photo: Alex Wong/Getty Images

Sen. Roy Blunt (R-Mo.), widely seen as a member of the Republican establishment in Congress, will not run for re-election in 2022, he announced on Twitter Monday.

Why it matters: The 71-year-old senator is the No. 4-ranking Republican in the Senate, and the fifth GOP senator to announce he will not run for re-election in 2022 as the party faces questions about its post-Trump future.