Sunday shows - Scalise won't say if election was stolen under questioning from Fox's Chris Wallace

House Minority Whip Steve ScaliseStephen (Steve) Joseph ScaliseThe 9 Republicans who voted to hold Bannon in contempt of Congress Hillicon Valley — Presented by Xerox — US cracks down on tools for foreign hacking House passes bills to secure telecommunications infrastructure MORE (R-La.) on Sunday repeatedly avoided answering whether or not he believes the 2020 presidential election was "stolen," after Fox News' Chris WallaceChristopher (Chris) WallaceChris Wallace on Colin Powell: He was 'very protective' of his reputation Liz Cheney is the Margaret Chase Smith of our time Sunday shows - Buttigieg warns supply chain issues could stretch to next year MORE pressed him on the matter.

Guests also discussed the latest on the debt ceiling and infrastructure fights, and an appearance before a Senate committee by a Facebook whistleblower.

Read The Hill's complete coverage below.

GOP leader won't say if election was stolen under questioning from Fox's Chris Wallace
By JOSEPH CHOI
 
House Minority Whip Steve Scalise (R-La.) on Sunday repeatedly avoided answering whether or not he believes the 2020 presidential election was "stolen," after Fox News' Chris Wallace pressed him on the matter.
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Cheney blasts Scalise for refusing to say Biden legitimately won election
By JOSEPH CHOI 
 
Rep. Liz CheneyElizabeth (Liz) Lynn Cheney'You're a joke': Greene clashes with Cheney, Raskin on House floor The 9 Republicans who voted to hold Bannon in contempt of Congress Cheney reveals GOP's Banks claimed he was Jan. 6 panel's ranking member MORE (R-Wyo.) blasted House Minority Whip Steve Scalise (R-La.) after he refused to say if he believed the 2020 presidential election was "stolen" from former President TrumpDonald TrumpHillicon Valley — Presented by Xerox — Twitter's algorithm boosts right-leaning content, internal study finds Ohio Democrat calls Vance an 'ass----' over Baldwin tweet Matt Taibbi says Trump's rhetoric caused public perception of US intelligence services to shift MORE.
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Senate Democrat says 'a lot left to be learned' about Trump effort to overturn election
By CAROLINE VAKIL
 
“There's just a lot left to be learned, and particularly as the old saw goes, ‘Follow the money.’ Who was paying for this stuff, and how did it all work?” Sen. Sheldon WhitehouseSheldon WhitehouseUnder pressure, Democrats cut back spending Equilibrium/Sustainability — Presented by Southern Company — Nations plan to pump oil despite net zero promises On The Money — It all comes down to Bernie and Joe MORE (D-R.I.) asked.
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Democrat on controversial Schumer speech: Timing 'may not have been the best'
By JOSEPH CHOI
 
Sen. Chris CoonsChris Andrew CoonsManchin threatens 'zero' spending in blowup with Sanders: reports Defense & National Security — Military starts giving guidance on COVID-19 vaccine refusals Blinken pressed to fill empty post overseeing 'Havana syndrome' MORE (D-Del.) said on Sunday said he agreed with Senate Majority Leader Chuck SchumerChuck SchumerDemocratic frustration with Sinema rises Schumer endorses democratic socialist India Walton in Buffalo mayor's race Guns Down America's leader says Biden 'has simply not done enough' on gun control MORE's (D-N.Y.) frustration with his Republican colleagues that was seen in a fiery speech last week, but acknowledged that the timing of the remarks "may not have been the best."
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Yellen on invoking 14th Amendment to ignore debt limit: 'We shouldn't ever be in that position'
By CAROLINE VAKIL
 
“We shouldn't be in a position where we need to consider whether or not the 14th Amendment applies. That's a disastrous situation that the country shouldn't be in," Treasury Secretary Janet YellenJanet Louise YellenUS deficit hits .8 trillion, second largest in history Financial oversight panel unveils climate risk plan On The Money — Democrats eye tough choices as deadline looms MORE said.
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McAuliffe expresses frustration House hasn't passed infrastructure bill
By MONIQUE BEALS
 
Virginia Democratic gubernatorial nominee Terry McAuliffe on Sunday expressed his frustration that the House has yet to pass its infrastructure bill.
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More hate speech, misinformation possible if algorithms are removed, Facebook VP says
By CAROLINE VAKIL 
 
Facebook’s vice president of global affairs, Nick Clegg, said on Sunday that people would encounter more hate speech and misinformation if algorithms ranking content were removed from the social media platform.
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Facebook VP can't give 'yes or no answer' on whether algorithms amplified insurrectionists' voices
By MONIQUE BEALS
 
"Given we have thousands of algorithms and you have millions of people using this, I can't give you a yes or no answer to the individual personalized feeds each person uses," Facebook Vice President Nick Clegg said on CNN's "State of the Union."
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Facebook can 'broadly' accept regulators having access to algorithms, says executive
By MONIQUE BEALS
 
A top Facebook executive on Sunday said the company could "broadly" allow regulators to access the social media platform's algorithms. 

"Broadly, the answer is yes," said Nick Clegg, Facebook's vice president for global affairs and communications, during an interview on CNN's "State of the Union" with Dana BashDana BashThe Hill's 12:30 Report - Presented by Altria - White House tackles how to vaccinate children ages 5+ Manchin lays down demands for child tax credit: report Cassidy says he won't vote for Trump if he runs in 2024 MORE.
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Fauci says trick-or-treating this Halloween ok
By MONIQUE BEALS
 
Dr. Anthony FauciAnthony FauciFauci says it's recommended to get same vaccine for COVID-19 boosters The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Uber - Manchin, Sanders in budget feud; Biden still upbeat Timken rolls out six-figure ad campaign, hits Fauci MORE said on Sunday that children should be able to safely trick-or-treat this year despite the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic.
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