The list of a dozen names the panel will consider Thursday includes Trump son-in-law and White House senior adviser Jared Kushner and former deputy attorney general Rod Rosenstein.
WASHINGTON — The House Judiciary Committee will vote Thursday on whether to authorize subpoenas for documents and testimony from current and former Trump administration officials.
Chairman Jerry Nadler, D-N.Y., announced the markup in a release, which said the panel will consider a resolution authorizing subpoenas for 12 people who are witnesses sought in the panel's investigation into potential obstruction and abuse of power by President Donald Trump. The resolution will also authorize documents and testimony related to the administration's family separation policy at the border.
The resolution includes subpoenas for Trump's son-in-law Jared Kushner, former national security adviser Michael Flynn, former Trump adviser Corey Lewandowski, former deputy attorney general Rod Rosenstein, former attorney general Jeff Sessions and former Homeland Security secretary and White House chief of staff John Kelly.
Other subpoenas will target former White House deputy chief of staff for legislative affairs Rick Dearborn, assistant attorney general Jody Hunt, former White House aide Rob Porter, lawyer Keith Davidson, Dylan Howard who oversees The National Enquirer as well as its publisher David Pecker.
In the statement, Nadler said that his committee has held hearings and sent letters to the administration demanding answers to questions regarding the family separation policy.
"As always, I remain open to reaching a reasonable accommodation and will not issue subpoenas if the information we are seeking is voluntarily provided," Nadler said. "We will get answers one way or the other."
Democrats have been demanding information from the administration for months regarding the administration's policies over the treatment of migrants at the southern border. In May, Nadler and other members of the Judiciary panel wrote a letter to Acting DHS Secretary Kevin McAleenan and other officials calling for an immediate investigation into the deaths of five migrant children in U.S. government custody over the last six months.
Separately, the House Oversight panel planned to hold two hearings on the treatment of children at the border this week.