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FBI warned White House: Nunes' memo is "misleading"
who told the White House that the document paints a "false narrative" and should not be released to the public.
By Rick Docksai
Contributor
Feb 22, 2018

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WASHINGTON D.C. — House Intelligence Chairman Devin Nunes' four-page memo that accuses the FBI of using legally questionable surveillance methods to pursue a political vendetta against the Trump campaign has factual inaccuracies and should not be released, FBI Director Christopher Ray reportedly told the White House. Wray joins a growing bipartisan list of officials who have come out against the classified document, which the House Intelligence Committee voted along party lines Monday to make public.

President Trump has the final say on whether the memo is released and has five days to review it and decide whether to approve its release. Sarah Huckabee Sanders said Tuesday that Trump had not yet received it and that "there are no current plans to release" the document.

Trump may have already made up his mind to green-light it. After the State of the Union address that evening, C-SPAN cameras caught Trump assuring Rep. Jeff Duncan (R-S.C.) that the memo would get his approval.

"Oh yeah, don't worry, 100 percent," Trump told Duncan. "Can you imagine that? You'd be too angry."

But two days prior, Wray had met with Nunes, whose staff authored the memo, to review the draft before the vote. Nunes asked Wray to scan for any information that was inaccurate or that could jeopardize national security.

Wray contacted the White House afterward to say that the memo paints a "false narrative." But the White House's own review process is independent of the FBI, according to Bloomberg News.

The FBI director joins a bipartisan list of officials who have come out against the memo. Other critics include several senators and Justice Department officials.