Washington, D.C.'s attorney general has issued a subpoena for documents relating to President TrumpDonald TrumpUN meeting with US, France canceled over scheduling issue Trump sues NYT, Mary Trump over story on tax history McConnell, Shelby offer government funding bill without debt ceiling MORE's inaugural committee, The New York Times reported Wednesday.
The latest subpoena marks the third governmental authority seeking documents related to how the committee reportedly raised $107 million and used that money to fund Trump’s inauguration, the Times reported. Federal prosecutors in New York and New Jersey's attorney general have also reportedly subpoenaed committee documents.
Washington Attorney General Karl Racine is probing whether funds “were wasted, mismanaged and/or improperly provided private benefit, causing the committee to exceed or abuse its authority or act contrary to its nonprofit purpose,” according to the Times.
The subpoena also requests documents related to payments to the Trump Organization or the Trump International Hotel, the Times reported. The hotel was reportedly given $1.5 million for food, rooms and ballroom use.
Prosecutors are also seeking information on whether Ivanka TrumpIvanka TrumpTrump Tower debt added to watch list as vacancies rise House panel tees up Trump executive privilege fight in Jan. 6 probe Mary Trump doesn't see her cousins connecting with GOP MORE, Donald Trump Jr.Don TrumpHow Trump uses fundraising emails to remain undisputed leader of the GOP Donald Trump Jr. joins Cameo Book claims Trump family members were 'inappropriately' close with Secret Service agents MORE or Eric TrumpEric TrumpEric Trump lawyer in New York attorney general's fraud case quits Eric Trump to speak at conference led by prominent anti-vaxxers Trump Tower debt added to watch list as vacancies rise MORE had a role on the committee and whether there were any payments to committee officials or their companies.
A spokesman for Racine declined to comment on whether a subpoena was issued.
"It is our general practice to not confirm, deny, or comment on confidential enforcement activity," he said in an email to The Hill.
A spokesperson for the committee told the Times that they were in communication with Racine's office.