FBI documents from Clinton interview could be released: report
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Some material that the FBI delivered to Congress regarding its investigation into Democratic presidential nominee Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonPoll: More Republican voters think party is more united than Democratic voters Whoopi Goldberg presses Sanders: 'Why are you still in the race?' Poll: Biden holds slight edge on Trump in Wisconsin MORE's use of a private email server could be made public, according to a new report.
 
A "substantial amount" of what the FBI sent to Congress appears to be unclassified, meaning it could potentially be released publicly, The Washington Post reported Wednesday.
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“If it isn’t classified, it ought to be public,” Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Chuck GrassleyCharles (Chuck) Ernest GrassleyLawmakers press IRS to get coronavirus checks to seniors Pelosi floats undoing SALT deduction cap in next coronavirus bill Democrats eye additional relief checks for coronavirus MORE (R-Iowa) told the Post.

Grassley is calling for Senate officials to separate classified and unclassified material but said it might take a significant amount of time to do so, according to the newspaper.

The FBI was expected to turn over a federal form with interview summaries, known as 302s, offering notes on Clinton's three-hour-plus interview and others.

The FBI turned over a 32-page document to lawmakers on Tuesday with interview summaries for Clinton and top aide Huma Abedin, according to the Post.

For now, lawmakers can only review the material in a secure Sensitive Compartmented Information Facility.

Dozens of Republicans had demanded that the FBI hand over its report on the Clinton interview, which wasn't recorded nor conducted under oath, in keeping with FBI policy.

The FBI said in a statement Tuesday that the information was "being provided with the expectation it will not be disseminated or disclosed without FBI concurrence."

Clinton's campaign has called for the notes turned over to lawmakers to be released widely to the public in order to avoid "selective, partisan leaks" of information.

Clinton campaign chairman John Podesta tweeted Wednesday night that he was hearing from people already fielding calls over the content of FBI notes from their interviews: