From Dan Bice in the Milwaukee Journal-Sentinel.
"If they (the House Judiciary Committee) want to hear from me, I'm happy to do it."
Even if the testimony is transcribed and under oath?
"It really doesn't matter to me," said Biskupic.
Biskupic’s stated inclination puts him in conflict with his bosses' position at the DoJ which refused to provide documents requested by the House Committee, and which only offered the Committee Biskupic’s presence for an "untranscribed briefing," as quoted from the DoJ's Sept. 4 response letter written by Brian A. Benczkowski, the Justice Department’s principal Congressional liaison.
And rightfully so. In an almost unbelievably haughty tone, the DoJ responded to the Committee's request for DoJ documents on the prosecutions by saying it will not hand over the sought-after documents because of the DoJ’s concern that this "would chill the candid internal deliberations that are essential to the discharge of our law enforcement responsibilities,” involving decisions on whom the DoJ should initiate prosecutions.
Biskupic’ readiness to testify on the Thompson prosecution, though of no assistance to the innocent Georgia Thompson now, is commendable, especially when considered against the attitude of the corrupt DoJ that may be the lowest disgrace yet of the Bush administration.