Testifying before the House Foreign Affairs Committee, Secretary of State Hillary ClintonHillary Diane Rodham ClintonTrump jokingly blames 'Crooked Hillary' after his rally mic stops working The Hill's Campaign Report: Two weeks to the election l Biden leads in new polls as debate looms l Trump pressures DOJ on Hunter Biden Trump remarks put pressure on Barr MORE said Bush administration officials who formulated interrogation policy "should be reviewed."

"Those that formulated those legal opinions and gave those orders should be reviewed," Clinton said. She added that those who carried out orders and "acted within the four corners of the legal advice that was given" would not be prosecuted. She added that a "nonpartisan" commission might be appropriate.

Rep. Dana Rohrbacher (R-Calif.) asked Clinton whether she supported releasing more classified memos--as suggested by Dick Cheney--including those that might show the success of harsh interrogation tactics.

"I don't consider [Cheney] a particularly reliable source of information," Clinton shot back, drawing laughter.

Pressed by Rohrbacher, Clinton said she would support whatever decision "the Obama administration" makes, but would not reveal what her suggestion would be.

"I am not going to share that with you because I do not know any facts that support what you're describing," Clinton said.