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Feinstein's 'Information' on Kavanaugh Creates a Stir

14 September 2018

The Senate Judiciary Committee delayed its vote on Supreme Court nominee Brett M. Kavanaugh until next week, as the deeply bitter fight over his confirmation intensified and a handful of moderate senators continued to deliberate privately over whether to support him.

Feinstein - who's on the Senate Judiciary Committee, which just finished confirmation hearings for Kavanagh - says she has "referred the matter to federal investigative authorities". "Not until the eve of his confirmation has Senator Feinstein or anyone raised the specter of new "information" about him", Kupec added.

According to The Intercept, the information pertains to an incident between Judge Kavanaugh and a woman decades ago while they were in high school.

In an op-ed for The Hill, Dr. Roger Klein explains why, "w$3 hen future Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh is confirmed later this month, the unsung hero of the battle will be Senate Judiciary Committee Chair Chuck Grassley (R-Iowa)".

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LCD iPhone Apple's affordable version of an iPhone this year will come with a LCD display wrapped in an aluminium body. The 2018 iPhones are expected to be powered by Apple's new A12 processor paired with 4GB of RAM.

The FBI has not responded to ABC News' request for comment. None of this is actually likely to stop Kavanaugh's confirmation-and the Senate could still vote to approve Kavanaugh in the lame-duck post-election session, while the Republican majority holds-but the Democrats could make it a campaign issue to drive turnout.

Questions about the letter boiled over on Wednesday after The Intercept published a report saying Feinstein had refused to share the content of the letter with other members on the committee. Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.), who said Thursday she had referred allegations of a possible crime to the Department of Justice (DOJ).

Democrats are fighting Kavanaugh's nomination and decrying the process that Republicans used to compile his government records for review. Sen.

Booker repeatedly announced he was breaking the rules during Kavanaugh's hearings last week, causing many to claim the Democrat senator was grandstanding to gain favor in his party ahead of the 2020 elections. At this time, he has not seen the letter in question, and is respecting the request for confidentiality.

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Jeff Schaeffer and Philipp Jenne in Stockholm , Jari Tanner in Helsinki and Vanessa Gera in Warsaw contributed. The Swedish government in 2015 allowed 163,000 migrants into the country with a population of 10 million.

Booker said the documents about Kavanaugh's work "raise more serious and concerning questions" about his honesty during his testimony before the committee.

The Judiciary committee is slated to vote on Kavanaugh's confirmation Thursday, which will be followed by a vote on the Senate floor.

But The New York Times, citing two officials familiar with the matter, reported about the nature of the allegations against the 53-year-old Trump nominee.

Kupec added that the Federal Bureau of Investigation had already 'thoroughly and repeatedly vetted Judge Kavanaugh, dating back to 1993, for some of the most highly sensitive roles'.

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Open championship. "Of course I'm sad because I lose but I'm happy for Novak, you deserved to win", del Potro said. Djokovic faced neither of his greatest rivals en route to the title in Flushing Meadows.

Bottom line: some interesting tidbits for SCOTUS nerds & #appellatetwitter types, but nothing that should create problems for Judge Kavanaugh's nomination.

Feinstein's 'Information' on Kavanaugh Creates a Stir