The son of a deceased Deutsche Bank executive has helped the FBI with probes related to the bank, The New York Times reported Tuesday. 

Val Broeksmit, the son of senior executive Bill Broeksmit, reportedly had a trove of bank documents and spoke to the law enforcement agency following his father's suicide. 

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Deutsche Bank is facing scrutiny over its dealings with President TrumpDonald TrumpBiden to move ahead with billion UAE weapons sale approved by Trump Fox News hires high-profile defense team in Dominion defamation lawsuit Associate indicted in Gaetz scandal cooperating with DOJ: report MORE and his family. The House Intelligence and Financial Services committees have subpoenaed Deutsche Bank records relating to Trump. 

“We remain committed to cooperating with authorized investigations,” a Deutsche Bank spokesperson told The Hill in a statement, but declined to comment on Broeksmit.

The Times reported that Broeksmit told the FBI that the bank has a culture of “fraud and dirt" and told investigators his story. Agents told Broeksmit he could have a special advisory title and pledged to keep him updated on the investigation, according to the newspaper. They also reportedly allowed him to let the public know of his status as a witness in the investigation and helped his French girlfriend get a visa. 

“I am more emotionally invested in this than anyone in the world,” Broeksmit told the Times of his work with the FBI. “I would love to be their special informer.”

House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam SchiffAdam Bennett SchiffHillicon Valley: Intel heads to resume threats hearing scrapped under Trump | New small business coalition to urge action on antitrust policy | Amazon backs corporate tax hike to pay for infrastructure Intel heads to resume worldwide threats hearing scrapped under Trump The Hill's Morning Report - Biden tasks Harris on border; news conference today MORE (D-Calif.) also subpoenaed Broeksmit after trying to persuade him to work with the committee, the Times reported. Broeksmit reportedly asked to be a paid consultant, which the paper described as a non-starter.

The Hill has reached out to the Intelligence Committee and the FBI for comment.