In a word, no.
The White House ordered the FBI to open a supplemental – and extremely limited – background investigation into allegations of sexual misconduct against the Supreme Court nominee. That original order included just four witnesses. After massive outrage, the White House claims it has told the FBI to interview anyone it wants.
Judiciary Chairman Chuck Grassley was opposed to the supplemental FBI investigation, and now he does not want the public to see the report when it is complete, presumably Friday.
"Senate Judiciary Chairman Grassley says he is not aware of an FBI report being made public," previously, NBC News' Capitol Hill producer Alex Moe reports, "so going by precedent he doesn’t expect the Kanauagh [sic] one to be made public."
HuffPost politics reporter Igor Bobic confirms Grassley's remarks.
“In 38 years an FBI investigation as far as I know has never been made public,” Grassley says when asked by @Tierney_Megan if there are plans to allow public to see report’s conclusions, arguing it could harm bureau in future by dissuading people from speaking w/ investigators
— Igor Bobic (@igorbobic) October 2, 2018
A redacted report could be made public without endangering witnesses.
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