New York Times reporter Judith Miller turned over notes of a previously undisclosed conversation with Vice President Dick Cheney's chief of staff and underwent questioning by prosecutors in the criminal probe of the Bush administration's leak of a covert CIA officer's identity.
In a memo to its staff, the newspaper said Miller will appear Wednesday before a federal grand jury in the investigation, her second grand jury appearance in recent days.
The Times said that it is preparing a story about Miller's "entanglement with the White House leak investigation" and that the story will be completed when the reporter finishes her cooperation with prosecutors.
Miller testified Sept. 30 before a federal grand jury after getting a waiver from her source, I. Lewis "Scooter" Libby, and after receiving assurances from prosecutor Patrick Fitzgerald that questions would be limited to Miller's conversations with Libby, Cheney's chief of staff.
The reporter had spent 85 days in jail for refusing to cooperate with Fitzgerald.
The Times memo said Miller met with prosecutors Tuesday to answer questions and hand over additional notes. The newspaper reported over the weekend that those notes dealt with a conversation she had with Libby on June 23, 2003, that the prosecutors are only now learning about. Libby has testified in Fitzgerald's investigation.
The grand jury looking into the leak expires Oct. 28. Rove is slated to testify soon to the grand jury for the fourth time. Prosecutors told him they no longer can assure that he'll escape indictment, reported AP.
In response to the unlawful December 1 arrest and detention of Chinese tech giant Huawei's chief financial officer Sabrina Meng Wanzhou by Canadian authorities in Vancouver at the behest of the Trump regime, facing possible unacceptable extradition to the US, Beijing warned its high-tech personnel last month against traveling to America unless it's essential.
Rescuers found the pilot of one of the two Su-34 fighters that had collided in midair in the Far East on January 18