Representative Aaron Schock
Representative Aaron Schock Newswire

Representative Aaron Schock Newswire

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Representative Aaron Schock.

Results 1 - 20 of 531 in Representative Aaron Schock

  1. Schock surrenders more financial records amid government probeRead the original story w/Photo

    59 min ago | Y 103

    Former U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock has surrendered more than 10,000 financial records to the U.S. government to comply with a subpoena. Schock's lawyers argue in the filing Wednesday that U.S. District Judge Sue Myerscough should dismiss a prosecutor's motion seeking to hold Shock in contempt for not complying with the subpoena.

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  2. Aaron Schock attorneys take prosecutors to task in filingRead the original story w/Photo

    2 hrs ago | PeoriaTimes-Observer

    The U.S. Attorney's Office could have sought records directly from the House of Representatives as the Peoria Republican had given permission to the clerk there to hand over the records but chose not to. "Rather than either seek the records directly from the Clerk or give Mr. Schock the act of production immunity to which any witness in these circumstances would be entitled under the Constitution, elected to engage in extensive litigation to force Mr. Schock to take possession of the records from the Clerk and produce them himself without immunity, going so far as seeking his incarceration for contempt simply because he was asserting a constitutional right guaranteed to every citizen," the 16-page memo states.

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  3. Schock Turns Over 10,000 Financial Records to GovernmentRead the original story w/Photo

    5 hrs ago | WOOZ-FM Carterville

    Former U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock has surrendered more than 10,000 financial records to the U.S. government to comply with a subpoena. Schock's lawyers argue in the filing Wednesday that U.S. District Judge Sue Myerscough should dismiss a prosecutor's motion seeking to hold Shock in contempt for not complying with the subpoena.

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  4. Carrier Mills Man Sentenced for Home InvasionRead the original story w/Photo

    5 hrs ago | Magic 95.1

    CHICAGO - A federal judge in Chicago has scolded Illinois officials for not fully complying with her order that they pay providers of critical social services during an ongoing budget impasse. Judge Sharon Johnson Coleman told Continue Reading>> A Carrier Mills man will see prison time for home invasion.

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  5. the Biggest Filibuster Fight of the Year -- House Ds bolster Iran...Read the original story

    8 hrs ago | Politico

    WHY A FILIBUSTER MATTERS ON IRAN: President Barack Obama and Senate Minority Leader Harry Reid don't want to set expectations too high, but their goal next month is now clearly to block a resolution of disapproval on the Iran deal with a filibuster in the Senate and wrap things up sooner than later. Doing that would require them to nearly run the table with lingering undecided Democrats, but it would save time and energy for Democrats to concentrate on the bruising Fall fiscal fights.

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  6. Candidates looking to replace Schock face off over economyRead the original story

    15 hrs ago | WAND-TV Decatur

    Two candidates seeking to serve the remainder of former U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock's term offered up different views on how to improve the economy of the 18th Congressional District during a debate. Republican Illinois State Sen. Darin LaHood said Wednesday that the best way to spur economic growth is tax reform, regulation reform and reducing labor costs.

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  7. Schock turns over 10,000 records to fedsRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | Politico

    The Justice Department is asking an Illinois judge to proceed with a hearing Friday to determine whether former Republican Rep. Aaron Schock has complied with a subpoena to produce a raft of documents from his tenure in Congress. A grand jury in Illinois is hearing arguments about whether Schock misspent government and taxpayer dollars.

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  8. Ex-Rep. Aaron Schock says he's handed over more than 10,000 documentsRead the original story w/Photo

    Yesterday | Chicago Tribune

    Ex-Rep. Aaron Schock has given 10,730 financial records to the U.S. government to comply with a subpoena, according to a court filing Wednesday. His lawyers are also offering a judge the chance to review 2,944 other records that may contain references to financial transactions, the filing said.

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  9. Inside the fall of Aaron SchockPOSTED: 08/23/2015, 08:53PMContinueRead the original story

    Jan 6, 2015 | Chicago Sun-Times

    For the first time, a top former staffer to ex-Rep. Aaron Schock, R-Ill., is telling the story, from his unique perspective, of Schock's downfall and the impact it had on the unraveling of his own career. "I was about as big collateral damage as there could be," said Ben Cole in one of series of interviews about his tenure as Schock's senior adviser and communications chief.

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  10. U.S. seeks hearing on ex-Rep. Schock contempt complaintRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Aug 21 | Northwest Herald

    Former U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock speaks to members of the media Feb. 6 in Peoria. The government wants a chance to argue that Schock should be held in contempt of court for failing to turn over documents.

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  11. Feds want Schock held in contemptRead the original story

    Friday Aug 21 | The Capitol Fax Blog

    As a federal grand jury continues its probe of former U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock, a prosecutor in Springfield is pressing for further hearings on whether the Peoria Republican should be held in contempt of court for failing to produce documents. In a 25-page filing Thursday, Assistant U.S. Attorney Timothy Bass asked U.S. District Judge Sue Myerscough to allow oral arguments on the issue of whether Schock is entitled to declare some documents private and out of government reach.

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  12. Federal prosecutors want contempt hearing for former Ill. Rep. SchockRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Aug 21 | Fox News

    Federal prosecutors involved in the case of former Illinois Rep. Aaron Schock have requested an immediate hearing on whether he should be held in contempt for failing to turn over documents to authorities. Authorities are investigating the 34-year-old Republican's spending as well as his relationship with donors.

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  13. DOJ seeks Schock contempt hearingRead the original story w/Photo

    Friday Aug 21 | Politico

    A federal prosecutor is calling for an immediate hearing to decide whether Aaron Schock should be held in contempt of court for not handing over some of his congressional records to a grand jury. In a filing made public Thursday, Assistant U.S. Attorney Timothy Bass argued that Schock should not be allowed to withhold his congressional records from the grand jury investigating his spending.

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  14. Prosecutor calls for contempt hearing on former U.S. Rep. Aaron SchockRead the original story w/Photo

    Thursday Aug 20 | Chicago Tribune

    As a federal grand jury continues its probe of former U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock, a prosecutor in Springfield is pressing for further hearings on whether the Peoria Republican should be held in contempt of court for failing to produce documents. In a 25-page filing Thursday, Assistant U.S. Attorney Timothy Bass asked U.S. District Judge Sue Myerscough to allow oral arguments on the issue of whether Schock is entitled to declare some documents private and out of the government reach.

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  15. Congressional delegation leads Republican Day at State FairRead the original story w/Photo

    Wednesday Aug 19 | Illinoisreview

    Wednesday, Republicans celebrated their day for the first time in 12 years on "Governor's Day" at the Illinois State Fair in Springfield. The crowd was met by SEIU protests and their rally was interrupted several times by demonstrators.

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  16. Government admits mistake in U.S. Representative Schock document release investigationRead the original story w/Photo

    Tuesday Aug 18 | WSJV-TV South Bend

    The government has acknowledged that there was no "leak" of documents in a federal investigation of former U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock. Assistant U.S. Attorney Timothy Bass filed notice Monday that federal officials inadvertently filed documents intended to be sealed that were briefly available to the public on Aug. 10. The documents were produced as part of hearings in July before U.S. District Judge Sue Myerscough over a motion to hold Schock in civil contempt for failing to produce records sought in grand jury subpoenas.

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  17. Government concedes mistake in Schock document releaseRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | Northwest Herald

    SPRINGFIELD – The government has acknowledged that there was no “leak” of documents in a federal investigation of former U.S. Rep. Aaron Schock. Assistant U.S. Attorney Timothy Bass filed notice Monday that federal officials inadvertently filed documents intended to be sealed that were briefly available to the public on Aug. 10. The documents were produced as part of hearings in July before U.S. District Judge Sue Myerscough over a motion to hold Schock in civil contempt for failing to produce records sought in grand jury subpoenas.

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  18. DOJ recants Schock leak claimRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | Politico

    The Justice Department is walking back its allegation that sealed testimony was improperly released in the grand jury investigation of former Rep. Aaron Schock. In the latest twist in an increasingly nasty legal back and forth, Judge Sue Myerscough has canceled a planned video conference between Schock's attorneys and the Justice Department, after the government reversed itself and said that sealed testimony was not made public.

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  19. Government: No 'leak' of documents in Aaron Schock investigationRead the original story w/Photo

    Monday Aug 17 | Chicago Tribune

    Then-Congressman Aaron Schock, R-Ill., a former Illinois state representative, visits the Illinois Capitol in Springfield in January 2011. Then-Congressman Aaron Schock, R-Ill., a former Illinois state representative, visits the Illinois Capitol in Springfield in January 2011.

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  20. Schock prosecutors make mistake: No leak in caseRead the original story

    Monday Aug 17 | Chicago Sun-Times

    Federal prosecutors investigating former Rep. Aaron Schock R-Ill., who last week raised the question of whether sealed documents were improperly provided to reporters, conceded Monday in a court filing there was nothing to the allegation. That means a videoconference scheduled for Tuesday before U.S. District Court Sue Myerscough "is unnecessary" wrote Assistant U.S. Attorney Tim Bass in a notice to the court dated Monday.

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