Trump orders ban on most transgender troops, yet final policy rests in courts

Tasos Katopodis/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) -- In a presidential memorandum on Friday, President Donald Trump banned some transgender service members from serving in the U.S. military, saying transgender individuals “with a history or diagnosis of gender dysphoria” are unable to serve except under limited circumstances.

The new policy is constrained by existing court orders that block earlier attempts to ban transgender troops.

“Among other things, the policies set forth by the Secretary of Defense state that transgender persons with a history or diagnosis of gender dysphoria -- individuals who the policies state may require substantial medical treatment, including medications and surgery -- are disqualified from military service except under certain limited circumstances,” Trump wrote in a statement released by the White House.

In a memo to Trump dated Feb. 22, Secretary of Defense James Mattis — citing a panel of expert’s “professional military judgment” and his own professional judgment — recommended the following three policies with which Trump concurred:

1. “Transgender person with a history or diagnosis of gender dysphoria are disqualified from military service, except under the following circumstances: (1) if they have been stable for 36 consecutive months in their biological sex prior to our accession; (2) Servicemembers diagnosed with gender dysphoria after entering into service may be retained if they do not require a change of gender and remain deployable with an applicable retention standards; and (3) currently serving service members who have been diagnosed with gender dysphoria since the previous administration’s policy took effect and prior to the effective date of this new policy, may continue to serve in their preferred gender and receive medically necessary treatment for gender dysphoria.”

2. “Transgender person who require or have undergone gender transition are disqualified from military service.”

3. “Transgender person without a history or diagnosis of gender dysphoria, who are otherwise qualified for service, may serve, like all other service members, and their biological sex.”

Trump tweeted last July that he wanted to ban all transgender service members because the military "must be focused on decisive and overwhelming victory."

Since those tweets, federal courts have rejected portions of the proposed ban.

Most notably, beginning Jan. 1, the Pentagon complied with a court order that allowed transgender individuals to join the military if they met strict criteria, including certifications from a medical provider about the status of their health.

Two transgender individuals are already under contract to serve in the U.S. military since that court ruling.

The policy announced by the White House on Friday will be subject to and restrained by existing court orders, unless the Department of Justice has judges dissolve preliminary injunctions.

"We will continue to adhere to federal law," Department of Defense spokesperson Maj. Dave Eastburn told ABC News on Friday.

Mattis gave his private recommendation for the policy to Trump in late February, but it hasn't been revealed. Mattis' opinion was informed by a panel of experts established after Trump sent a formal presidential memorandum to the Pentagon in August.

What do we know about transgender service members?

Last year, defense officials estimated there were about 200 transgender individuals in the U.S. military who had self-reported to their services a desire for some form of medical treatment related to their gender identity.

However, the actual number of transgender service members is still unknown, primarily because military personnel records do not currently track transgender individuals.

Mattis' February memo cites 8,980 service members who identify as transgender, "and yet there are currently only 937 active duty Service members who have been diagnosed with gender dysphoria since June 30, 2016."

A 2016 RAND study said the "little research" on transgender service members showed "little or no impact on unit cohesion, operational effectiveness, or readiness."

"Commanders noted that the policies had benefits for all service members by creating a more inclusive and diverse force," the study said.

In the February memo, Mattis pushes back on the 2016 RAND study, saying the policy issue is "more complex than the prior administration or RAND assumed."

At the time of the study, 18 countries, including the United Kingdom, Israel, Canada and Australia, allowed transgender personnel to serve openly.

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School shooting survivor's plea to March for Our Lives protesters: 'Keep screaming at your own congressman' -- Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School student Jaclyn Corin delivered a passionate plea on Saturday to the hundreds of thousands of people who converged on the nation's capital to rally against gun violence.

"There is strength in numbers, and we need each and every one of you to keep screaming at your own congressman," Corin yelled to the massive crowd at the March for Our Lives event in Washington, D.C. "We cannot 'keep America great' if we cannot keep America safe," she added, using air quotes to reference President Donald Trump's campaign slogan, "Make America Great Again."

Corin, 17, survived the Valentine's Day shooting at her Parkland, Florida, school that left 17 people dead. Since then, the high school junior has been among the most outspoken students calling for action. She and her classmates helped organize Saturday's event.

"Parkland is the heart of this movement. But just as a heart needs blood to pump, my hometown needs the alliance of other communities to properly spread this message," she said. "We openly recognize that we are privileged individuals that would not have received as much attention if it not were the affluence of our city. Because of that, however, we share the stage today and forever with those who have always stared down the barrel of a gun. That is why Parkland cannot and will not do this alone."

 The March for Our Lives rallies across the nation and around the globe were anchored by the main event in the U.S. capital on Saturday. There were more than 800 so-called "sibling marches" planned worldwide for this weekend in solidarity of the main event.

Like Corin, many in the crowd were not old enough to vote yet. But she urged her peers to use their voices to convince Congress to enact tougher gun control and school safety measures. The March for Our Lives organizers have called for banning the high-powered, highly-lethal assault-style weapon often used in mass shootings as well as prohibiting the sale of high-capacity magazines.

"Our elected officials have seen American after American drop from a bullet. And instead of waking up to protect us, they have been hitting the snooze button. But we’re here to shake them awake," she said.

"So I need each and every one of you -- no matter your age -- to continue to fight alongside us, because hearts cannot pump without blood and I don’t want your community to join the ghastly inner circle that mine is now a part of. In the end, we are all fighting for our lives. But we are a great generation and we’ll be the ones to make America safe."

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Following controversy, Kathy Griffin set to attend White House Correspondents Dinner -- Kathy Griffin is set to come face-to-face with a much less bloody President Donald Trump next month -- if he shows up anyway.

The controversial comedian and actress tweeted Friday night she would be attending the White House Correspondents Dinner on April 28. Griffin's comedy career was left in shambles last year after she posed for a photo holding a bloody mannequin head made to look like Trump. After the photo's release, venues balked at hosting her comedy tour and the rest of its American dates were cancelled. She was also dropped from her annual gig on CNN co-hosting on New Year's Eve with Anderson Cooper.

Griffin tweeted she would be attending as a guest of the Washington Blade and Los Angeles Blade, an LGBT news outlet.

 The annual White House Correspondents Dinner has been held since 1920, and traditionally features a visit by the current president. Trump, however, broke with that tradition in 2017 by not attending the dinner. The event is held by the White House Correspondents Association, a group of journalists who cover the White House on a daily basis.

The president usually faces a handful of jokes at his expense from the host, followed by his own roast of the reporters in attendance.

Trump, of course, has made mocking the media into an almost-daily event. His cries of "fake news" have become a trademark, both during the election and while in office. He's already tweeted the phrase 25 times so far in 2018.

He tweeted, "Please wish everyone well and have a great evening!" before last year's correspondents dinner.

The president has not said whether he'll attend the dinner in 2018. Comedian Michelle Wolf from "The Daily Show" is set to host.

Griffin was interviewed in a cover story in The Hollywood Reporter in January after spending months out of the spotlight. She spoke about the bloody head incident and talked about a potential comeback.

"I didn’t commit a crime. I didn’t rape anybody. I didn’t assault anybody. I didn’t get a DUI. I mean, my God, there are celebrities that f------ kill people," she told the magazine.

Griffin initially apologized to Trump for the photo, which she posted on social media in May, in a video, saying, "I sincerely apologize. I am just now seeing the reaction to these images. I'm a comic. I crossed the line." But the comic and actress, known for her roles on the sitcom "Suddenly Susan" and reality show "My Life on the D-List," retracted the apology in an interview on Australian TV in August, saying, "I am no longer sorry. The whole outrage was B.S."

At the time, Trump called the photo "sick" and first lady Melania Trump said it "makes you wonder about the mental health of the person who did it."

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Trump wants big push for vocational schools -- President Donald Trump on Thursday repeated his call for a greater emphasis on trade schools while dismissing the value of community colleges.

Trump, speaking at the White House-sponsored "Generation Next" forum, shared an anecdote about a former classmate who, while not a particularly successful student, was mechanically quite adept.

“He had a great ability at that — far greater than me or far greater than other people," the president recalled. "But he’ll never be a student, nor did he want that kind of learning, that kind of whatever you want to call it."

Trump laid the foundation of his premise in February, when he told Republican lawmakers that the less academically inclined should learn bricklaying or carpentry or other trades.

“So we need vocational schools," he said Thursday. "Now, they call them, a lot of times, community colleges. I don’t think it’s an accurate definition.”

Trump also touted his recent tax cut as a “tremendous advantage” to millennials.

“You have far more incentive." the president said. "You’re going to have a lot more money left in your paycheck to spend. And that’s part of the beauty."

Trump told panel host Charlie Kirk, the founder and executive director of Turning Point USA, a conservative nonprofit organization with presence in college campuses across the country, that the perception of opposition to his administration is “highly overblown.”

“I think we have a lot of support," Trump said. "You go to the real campuses and you go all over the country or you go out to the Middle-West, you go out even to the coast in many cases, we have a tremendous support. I would say we have majority support."

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Trump administration moves to try and effectively ban bump stocks


iStock/Thinkstock(WASHINGTON) -- President Donald Trump tweeted Friday that his administration will ban bump stocks devices that "turn legal weapons into illegal machines" and blamed former President Barack Obama for allowing them in the first place.

Attorney General Jeff Sessions in a statement on Friday announced the Department of Justice has begun the process to amend federal firearms regulations to clarify that bump stocks should fall under the technical definition of “machinegun” under federal law. Such devices "allow a shooter of a semiautomatic firearm to initiate a continuous firing cycle with a single pull of the trigger".

The announcement comes a month after the president directed the agency to work on a ban in the wake of a deadly shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School.

Bump stocks came under intense scrutiny after it was learned they were used in the Las Vegas mass shooting last year that left 58 people and hundreds of others injured.

The legal firearm attachments are designed to allow semi-automatic rifles to mimic the actions of a rapid-fire, fully-automatic weapon.

In 2010 the Bureau of Alcohol Tobacco and Firearms determined that it could not regulate bump stocks unless Congress changed the laws. Critics of the president's new push think any effort to reverse that ruling will be challenged in court.

Sen. Diane Feinstein, D-Calif, who has proposed legislation to ban bump stocks and semi-automatic rifles, has said she believes a legal challenge would ultimately be successful.

“The ATF currently lacks authority under the law to ban bump stocks," Feinstein wrote in February 20 statement.

“If ATF tries to ban these devices after admitting repeatedly that it lacks the authority to do so, that process could be tied up in court for years, and that would mean bump stocks would continue to be sold."

"Legislation is the only answer," she said.

The actions taken Friday by the Justice Department effectively open a rule change for public debate.

Following the school shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Florida last month, National Rifle Association spokesman Dana Loesch told ABC's This Week that the organization doesn't support a bump stock ban.

"The NRA doesn’t back any ban, the NRA has asked the ATF to do its job and make sure that these classifications are consistent," Loesch told ABC's George Stephanopolous.

Sessions said the Justice Department will begin a public comment period on a proposed rule "that would define ‘machinegun’ to include bump stock-type devices under federal law—effectively banning them."

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Bannon pleads ignorance in Cambridge Analytica firestorm

Sylvain Lefevre/Getty Images(NEW YORK) -- Steve Bannon, Donald Trump's former campaign chairman and then chief strategist to the president, maintains he did not know about Cambridge Analytica’s alleged misuse of Facebook user data in Trump’s 2016 campaign, despite serving as the data firm's vice president prior to joining the campaign.

“I didn’t even know about the Facebook mining,” Bannon told a group of media and technology executives Thursday at a New York symposium hosted by the Financial Times newspaper. “That’s an issue between Cambridge (Analytica), the professor” – referring to Aleksandr Kogan – “and Facebook.”

Kogan, a Cambridge University researcher, collected information on millions of Americans through a Facebook app he says he originally created for research purposes but ultimately gave the data to Cambridge Analytica.

Bannon, along with GOP mega-donor Robert Mercer, helped expand the data analytics firm. The former Breitbart chief’s role in Cambridge Analytica’s operations came under the microscope after Facebook suspended the data firm for allegedly breaching millions of user profiles.

Cambridge Analytica has said it deleted all the Facebook data and related information in cooperation with the social media company, and that such information was never used as part of the data firm's work with the Trump presidential campaign. The data firm has said it was unaware the data was improperly obtained by a third party and that is was destroyed as soon as they were made aware.

Deflecting attention away from himself and Cambridge Analytica, Bannon took aim at Facebook, accusing the social media giant of abusing its users’ data for financial gain. 

"They take your stuff for free,” Bannon said of Facebook. “They sell it and monetize it for huge margins. That's why the companies trade for such high valuations.”

“The point is, that is Facebook’s business.”

Bannon then directed his ire at a familiar foe, the news media, for ignoring President Barack Obama’s social media targeting in his 2008 and 2012 presidential campaigns.

“The great opposition party – the media – never went after the Obama campaign,” Bannon said, “and in 2013, when I thought a data company might be important, it all of a sudden becomes global news.”

Facebook declined to comment on Bannon's accusations.

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Trump nominates personal physician to rank of rear admiral

Alex Wong/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) -- President Donald Trump has nominated his personal physician, Navy Rear Admiral (lower half) Ronny Jackson, to receive a second star, promoting him to the rank of rear admiral, according to a press release from Defense Secretary James Mattis.

Jackson, who serves as attending physician and deputy assistant to the president, is best known for appearing in the White House briefing room in January to give a somewhat glowing review of Trump's health.

"I told the president if he'd had a better diet over the last 20 years he could have lived to 200 years old," Jackson told reporters in response to a question about how to reconcile the president’s appetite for McDonald’s and Diet Cokes with what Jackson called his “excellent” health.

"The answer is he has incredibly good genes, it's just the way God made him," he said.

Jackson began his active duty naval service in 1995 at the Portsmouth Naval Medical Center in Virginia – the same year he graduated medical school at the University of Texas.

In 2005, he deployed to Iraq in support of Operation Iraqi Freedom as the emergency medicine physician in charge of resuscitative medicine for a forward-deployed Surgical Shock Trauma Platoon.

One year later, he became a White House physician, serving in three different administrations. Jackson was the appointed physician to President Barack Obama before becoming the appointed physician to President Trump.

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Oversight committee asks Zinke for details on cost of $139,000 doors

Win McNamee/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) -- The Republican chairman of the House Oversight Committee has asked Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke to brief the committee on the department's decision to spend $139,000 to replace three sets of doors in his office at Interior headquarters.

In a letter to Zinke, Rep. Trey Gowdy says the committee is aware of "allegations of excess cost." He asks Zinke to provide more details on the process of negotiating the contract before April 6.

Zinke told a different House committee last week that the department has negotiated the price to half of the original contract and the cost will now be about $75,000.

 "The Secretary has directed that the contract be modified to change the scope of the project for a substantial cost savings," department spokeswoman Heather Swift said in a statement.

When the department confirmed the purchase it said that the $139,000 cost was to repair three sets of double doors in Zinke's office. The director of the department's office of facilities said in a statement that two sets of doors led outside and were in need of repair because water leaked in during bad weather and damaged the wood floors.

Swift also said that he was not aware of the cost earlier this month but that the secretary thought it was too expensive.

"This project was requested by career facilities and security officials at Interior as part of the decade-long modernization of the historic FDR-era building. The secretary was not aware of this contract but agrees that this is a lot of money for demo, install, materials, and labor. Between regulations that require historic preservation and outdated government procurement rules, the costs for everything from pencils to printing to doors is astronomical. This is a perfect example of why the Secretary believes we need to reform procurement processes,” Swift said in a statement earlier this month.

Zinke testified last week that the cost was driven up by government purchasing rules and guidelines for preserving historic buildings, though he did not go into detail.

"But a lot of the issue is on historic buildings, you have to follow such stringent rules, even though some of them don't make common sense, then it just cost the taxpayers to – and we're bound by those rules. I don't even have a choice," Zinke told the House Natural Resources Committee in a hearing on the department's budget Thursday.

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What Trump's new national security adviser means for Iran and North Korea

Tasos Katopodis/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) -- President Donald Trump’s surprise announcement Thursday to replace his national security adviser H.R. McMaster with John Bolton is not only part of a broader shakeup but represents a shift toward an increasingly hawkish foreign policy posture as he faces major decisions within weeks on North Korea and Iran.

Bolton has a well-established reputation as a hard-liner, often advocating military action over diplomacy — including most recently as a high-profile contributor on conservative-leaning FOX News, a Trump favorite.

Bolton served in both previous Bush administrations, as UN ambassador and Under Secretary of State for Arms Control and International Security - and during that time strongly supported the 2003 invasion of Iraq.

Robert Malley, who served on the National Security Council during the Obama and Clinton administrations, says Trump's choice of Bolton amounts to nails in the coffin for the President Barack Obama’s landmark foreign policy achievement, the Iran nuclear deal.

Bolton has been vocal in advocating for tearing up the deal, an idea that President Trump has also expressed support for even as he has stopped short of withdrawing from the deal thus far.

Bolton is joined in opposing the Iran deal by CIA director Mike Pompeo, the president's nominee to replace Rex Tillerson, an Iran deal supporter, as secretary of state.

“All signs have been pointing toward a likely decision by President Trump to withdraw from an agreement that was working,” Malley said. “I think the dismissal of Secretary Tillerson with Mike Pompeo was a sign that the deal was probably dead and I think the replacement of H.R. McMaster by John Bolton is a sign that the deal is not just dead, but dead and buried.”

Malley remains hopeful that European nations who are partners in the Iran nuclear deal may be able to prop up the agreement with Iran, even without U.S. participation. But if not, Malley worries that the alternative options hold dangerous implications for global security.

“If we’re tearing up this deal … we will be in a situation where either Iran will continue its nuclear program because they’ll no longer be constrained by the deal or the U.S. will decide, along with some of our allies, that we’re going to stop it militarily,” Malley predicts.

And at a time when Trump is staking out a softer path for diplomacy with North Korea by accepting an invitation to sit down for direct talks with Kim Jong Un, Bolton has struck a very different tone in arguing that there is a legal case for a pre-emptive strike against North Korea.

“It is perfectly legitimate for the United States to respond to the current ‘necessity’ posed by North Korea’s nuclear weapons by striking first,” Bolton wrote in a Wall Street Journal Op-Ed in February.

Malley says the entrance of Bolton to the president’s foreign policy team now means the president will be torn between his instincts as a deal-maker and the voice of Bolton, who has staked out his support for military action.

“He’s going to have two voices in his head, so it will be interesting to see which deal prevails,” said Malley.

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Incoming national security adviser among Cambridge Analytica’s wide portfolio of GOP clients

Alex Wong/Getty Images(WASHINGTON) --  In addition to its work for Donald Trump’s 2016 presidential campaign, Cambridge Analytica, the data firm alleged to have misused Facebook data from up to 50 million profiles, was paid by 17 other Republican political organizations, including a Super PAC headed by incoming National Security Adviser John Bolton, for various services between 2014 and 2016, according to data from the Federal Elections Commission.

That is the same time frame under which the firm is now facing questions over its alleged misuse of Facebook user data.

Newly tapped National Security Adviser and former United Nations Ambassador John Bolton’s eponymously named super PAC paid Cambridge Analytica over $1.1 million between 2014 and 2015 for “research” and “survey research” according to FEC filings.

Representatives for the John Bolton Super PAC did not respond to ABC News’ request for comment on the payments.

Cambridge Analytica has been under fire this week after reports that the company used data harvested from millions of Facebook users without their knowledge beginning in 2014 through an app. The company has said the material was improperly obtained by a third party and has denied wrongdoing.

“This Facebook data was not used by Cambridge Analytica as part of the services it provided to the Donald Trump presidential campaign; personality targeted advertising was not carried out for this client either. The company has made this clear since 2016,” the company said in a statement, referring to the Trump campaign.

Between 2014 and 2016, several Republican-affiliated campaigns, super PACs and other political entities paid the firm more than $16 million for services that included research, micro-targeting of voters and other data services, according to FEC data.

The presidential campaigns of Dr. Ben Carson and Texas Sen. Ted Cruz, the senatorial campaigns of Thom Tillis, R-N.C. and Roy Blunt, R-MO, and the congressional campaigns of Rep. Mimi Walters, R-Calif. and Rep. Patrick McHenry, R-N.C. all paid Cambridge Analytica varying sums for their work.

The Trump campaign declined to comment on the Cambridge Analytica matter. The Republican-affiliated organizations have not responded to ABC News' request for comment nor have the lawmakers who benefited from the services.

Cambridge Analytica did not respond to ABC News’ request for comment on the nature of the work that the firm did between 2014 and 2016 for these campaigns and political groups.

Cruz’s presidential campaign paid Cambridge Analytica over $5.8 million for its services, while Carson’s paid the firm $438,065.

A Cruz spokesperson said they received assurances from the firm that all the data provided to the campaign was obtained legally.

 "In explicit contractual language, Cambridge Analytica affirmatively represented that all data used by them were obtained legally, that they would conduct their operations ‘in accordance with all applicable laws and regulations,’ and that they ‘hold all necessary permits, licenses and consents to conduct its operations.’ The campaign relied upon those representations throughout our engagement, which were reiterated by Cambridge Analytica upon inquiries of the media back in 2015, when they assured us the claims made in the press were false," Cruz Spokeswoman Catherine Fraizer wrote in a statement provided to ABC News.

Doug Watts, a former communications director for Carson’s presidential campaign, downplayed their payments to Cambridge Analytica.

“We hired them early in the campaign initially to help us with our fundraising launch. We paid them the bulk of their fees for some fundraising work early in the campaign until we discovered that it really wasn't very effective,” Watts told ABC News, “Much of what they promised they didn't and couldn't deliver and we essentially phased them out of utility. We paid them $400,000, we raised $60 million.”

Make America Number 1, Keep the Promise II, and other Super PACs that supported Cruz and then candidate Trump’s campaign also spent more than $2 million on the firm’s services including survey research, web servicers and political research. GOP mega-donor Robert Mercer, who partially owns Cambridge Analytica, backed both Make America Number 1 and Keep the Promise II.

Make America Number 1 paid the firm $1,476,484 between 2015 and 2016. Keep the Promise II paid the firm $570,000.

During his highly competitive and expensive 2014 senate campaign against Democrat Kay Hagan, Tillis paid Cambridge Analytica over $130,000 for "Micro-Targeting.”

The North Carolina Republican said that while the firm was indeed paid for services, their expectation is that all services paid for were "lawful."

"Cambridge Analytica was one of many vendors that provided limited services during my campaign. However, they were not our digital vendor and they have ceased to be a vendor for my campaign for more than three years. My expectation is that all services provided to my campaign are lawful – regardless of who provides them, including third parties. If we were misled by a vendor, that would be deeply disturbing," Tillis said earlier this week in a statement provided to ABC News.

The North Carolina Republican Party paid $215,000 to Cambridge Analytica between 2014 and 2015, and the party’s current leadership denies that they engaged in any wrongdoing by using the firm’s data, which they say was used as part of a direct mail campaign to better target voters.

“There’s no indication that we acted against the law or unethically, and I’m not seeing anything that convinces me that [Cambridge Analytica] necessarily acted unethically,” Dallas Woodhouse, the executive director of the North Carolina Republican Party, told ABC News in an interview.

Woodhouse was not employed by the state party at the time the Cambridge Analytica’s services were purchased.

It is still unclear whether or not the data used could fall under the firm's alleged misconduct, or whether the data obtained by what Facebook says was a breach of its rules and was used to inform Cambridge Analytica's recommendations later passed on to the group.

Walters, whose Orange County congressional seat is being targeted by Democrats in 2018, paid Cambridge Analytica $20,000 for voter data in 2016.

One of Walters’ potential Democratic opponents in 2018, businessman Brian Forde, attacked Walters and asked her to answer questions about the payment.

In a statement released Thursday, Forde asked Walters "to disclose how improperly obtained Facebook data was used by Cambridge Analytica to win her campaign in violation of individual privacy rights and the trust of Orange County residents."

Rep. Walter’s office and campaign did not respond to ABC News’ multiple requests for comment on the payment.

Representatives for Sen. Blunt and Rep. McHenry also did not respond to ABC News’ request for comment on their payments to Cambridge Analytica.

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