Officials have offered to brief congressional leaders on their investigation into the classified documents found at former President Donald Trump's Florida residence.
A briefing could come as early as this week, but lawmakers are demanding access to the documents taken from other locations, including Joe Biden's Delaware home, his Washington office, and Mike Pence's Indiana home.
The White House faces bipartisan pressure to share their findings with lawmakers, but officials have declined to answer questions due to ongoing investigation and potential damage to intelligence sources.
Separate special counsels are investigating the documents found in the possession of Trump and Biden.
Six months after federal agents conducted an "unprecedented search" at Mar-a-Lago for classified documents, officials are willing to brief congressional leaders on their findings.
However, requests for access to documents from other locations were not met.
Officials declined to answer questions about the findings, leading to bipartisan pressure on the White House to share the information.
Two separate special counsels are investigating Trump and Biden over the documents found in their possession.
The AP News, The Guardian, and The Independent all reported on the issue, focusing on the potential damage to national security and intelligence sources.
While The AP and The Independent detailed the demands from lawmakers for access to the documents, The Guardian highlighted the fact that officials, so far, have declined to answer most questions about the findings.
Despite these minor differences in emphasis, all three sources agreed on the central issue: the seriousness of the matter at hand and the need for answers.