The House Intelligence Committee’s two weeks of public hearings put several GOP lawmakers in the spotlight, including the panel’s ranking Republican, Rep. Devin Nunes (Calif.). A Democrat seeking to unseat Nunes next year said Wednesday that the high-profile hearings resulted in a massive infusion of cash to his campaign.

White House officials will spend their Thanksgiving weekend up against a Sunday deadline to decide whether to participate in a hearing next week by the House Judiciary Committee, the panel that will soon weigh whether to move forward with articles of impeachment against President Trump.

The committee is awaiting a report on Trump’s conduct toward Ukraine that House investigators are pulling together based on public testimony and private depositions. The transcripts of the final two of those depositions were released Tuesday and revealed that two officials at the Office of Management and Budget resigned in part over concerns about the holdup in military assistance to Ukraine.

Democrats are seeking to build a case that Trump leveraged military assistance and an Oval Office meeting with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky in exchange for investigations of former vice president Joe Biden and his son Hunter Biden and a debunked theory alleging Ukrainian interference in the 2016 presidential election.

●Two Office of Management and Budget officials resigned in part over concerns about Ukraine aid hold, official testifies.

●The day of Trump’s call with Ukraine’s president, minute-by-minute.

●As Trump cases arrive, Supreme Court’s desire to be seen as neutral arbiter will be tested.

●Secretary of State Mike Pompeo says Trump’s debunked Ukraine conspiracy theory is worth looking into.