Congressional hearings are known to be platforms on which the legislators of both parties can hear their voices while questioning witnesses directly. At public hearings in the impeachment investigation by President Trump, which begin on Wednesday morning, lawyers will be putting some of the emphasis on lifting in this regard.
Steve Castor, Advisor to the House Intelligence Committee for the Minority, will ask questions on behalf of the GOP. Castor was hired by the House Oversight Committee of Rep. Jim Jordan, R-Ohio, who recently joined the Intelligence Committee to handle the lion's share of the Republicans' opening poll on the committee. He and senior member Rep. Devin Nunes, R-Calif., Have 45 minutes to interview the witnesses.
Castor, a 1
Castor earned a law degree from George Washington University and worked as a litigation attorney in Washington, DC and Philadelphia, before joining the government's bio work on the Federalist Society website, according to an American agency Contributor is listed.
On the other side of the Ganges, Democrats question former federal attorney Daniel Goldman and Daniel Noble Witnesses. Goldman was Deputy US Attorney in the Southern District of New York from 2007 to 2017. While at SDNY, Goldman prosecuted defendants associated with Russian organized crime and leader of the Genovese Crime Family. This is from a biography of the Brennan Center for Justice, in which Goldman worked as a Fellow.
A graduate of Stanford's Legal Department, Goldman spent some time as a legal analyst at MSNBC when he briefly stepped out of government work, and in early 2019 stopped working for the cable network staffing the House Intelligence Committee as a senior adviser and head of investigations for the majority.
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Goldman also took care of the interrogation during sessions of the public-in-the-out study SDNY Alaun, who has tracked down scams and cybercrime and worked with Goldman during his time there.
While these attorneys are expected to act as players, members of the committee will each have five minutes to ask questions in the final part of the hearings.
Chad Pergram of Fox News has contributed to this report.