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Senators delayed a vote on Kavanaugh so the FBI could conduct a background investigation into the allegations of sexual misconduct against him.

Hundreds of U.S. law professors are signing an online letter addressed to the U.S. Senate claiming that President Donald Trump's Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh is disqualified from sitting on the nation's highest court.

Deputy White House press secretary Raj Shah said the report marked "the last addition to the most comprehensive review of a Supreme Court nominee in history, which includes extensive hearings, multiple committee interviews, over 1,200 questions for the record and over a half million pages of documents".

Other women have also come forward with allegations against Kavanaugh, including Deborah Ramirez, who told The New Yorker that she remembers Kavanaugh exposing himself to her at a dormitory party.

By delaying a vote on Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation to the Supreme Court, pending a "supplemental FBI investigation" of his background, Senate leaders hoped a quick show of bipartisan cooperation would soothe growing public concern about both process and nominee.

So far, no Republicans have publicly said they would vote against Mr Kavanaugh.

President Trump's comments were met with laughter and applause from the crowd. Republicans have said they are working under an agreement governing background checks dating from the Obama administration, under which investigations are confidential and closely held. 'I don't remember.' Where is the place?

The Senate is set to review the findings on Thursday. She said he was simply "stating the facts" and complained that both Ford and Kavanaugh were "victims" of a Democratic plot to derail the nomination.

On Wednesday, Ford's lawyers told Senate Republicans they would turn over documents they had requested - including, potentially, her therapist notes and polygraph reports - only if the Federal Bureau of Investigation contacted them immediately.

Disquiet about the President's intervention was not limited to those Republican senators who are undecided about Kavanaugh.

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Ford's attorneys have said she was not contacted for an interview. 'How many years ago was it?' I don't know.

Arizona Republican Senator Jeff Flake told NBC's Today show on Wednesday that mocking "something this sensitive at a political rally is just not right".

President Trump, while making his case that Kavanaugh deserves a spot on the Supreme Court, told the rally crowd in MS, "I don't even know him". The incident happened in 1985 when Kavanaugh, an undergrad at Yale at the time, mistook a 21-year-old man at a local bar for Ali Campbell, the lead singer of UB40 (who had performed in the area that night), and allegedly threw ice and a beer at him, causing injury.

The FBI's supplemental investigation began last Friday night, U.S. time, after an official request from the Senate judiciary committee and an order from the White House. Flake has not said how he will vote if the nomination comes up this week.

Trump drew laughs Tuesday with his rendition of how Ford answered questions at last week's hearing.

She went on to accuse the Democrats of launching a "full scale assault on" Mr Kavanaugh's integrity, calling it "a co-ordinated smear campaign".

Kavanaugh has angrily denied the allegations. Does the President have any comment on this alleged fraud? 'Upstairs, downstairs, where was it?' I don't know.

In a letter Tuesday night, the chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee pressed Ford to turn over more information to support her claim and accused her lawyers of "withholding material evidence." Sen.

Almost half of Americans say they oppose Kavanaugh's nomination - 48 percent compared to 41 percent who support it.