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Rep. Jerrold Nadler, chairman of the House Judiciary Committee. Photo: Bill Clark/CQ Roll Call

House Judiciary Committee chairman Jerrold Nadler (D-N.Y.) said his committee has received tens of thousands of documents from many of the 81 individuals and entities contacted as part a sweeping probe of President Trump and his inner circle.

"I am encouraged by the responses we have received since sending these initial letters two weeks ago. It is my hope that we will receive cooperation from the remainder of the list, and will be working to find an appropriate accommodation with any individual who may be reluctant to cooperate with our investigation." 
— Nadler statement

Details: Nadler, who has given them a March 18 deadline, did not specify who has responded to his request, though he said on MSNBC Monday night that Steve Bannon provided several thousand documents. The president's business, charity, campaign, inaugural committee and family are among those who have received document requests.

Go deeper: House Judiciary Committee launches sweeping Trump probe

Go deeper

Dion Rabouin, author of Markets
34 mins ago - Economy & Business

Biden's inflation danger

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

President-elect Joe Biden's $1.9 trillion stimulus proposal has economists and bullish market analysts revising their U.S. growth expectations higher, predicting a reflation of the economy in 2021 and possibly more booming returns for risk assets.

Yes, but: Others are warning that what's expected to be reflation could actually show up as inflation, a much less welcome phenomenon.

Ina Fried, author of Login
2 hours ago - Technology

CES was largely irrelevant this year

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

Forced online by the pandemic and overshadowed by the attack on the Capitol, the 2021 edition of CES was mostly an afterthought as media's attention focused elsewhere.

Why it matters: The consumer electronics trade show is the cornerstone event for the Consumer Technology Association and Las Vegas has been the traditional early-January gathering place for the tech industry.

The FBI is tracing a digital trail to Capitol rioters

Illustration: Sarah Grillo

Capitol rioters, eager to share proof of their efforts with other extremists online, have so far left a digital footprint of at least 140,000 images that is making it easier for federal law enforcement officials to capture and arrest them.

The big picture: Law enforcement's use of digital tracing isn't new, and has long been at the center of fierce battles over privacy and civil liberties. The Capitol siege is opening a fresh front in that debate.