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Oklahoma City

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Nov 15

The Chainsmokers

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Nov 15

The Chainsmokers

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
Nov 16

OKC Thunder vs. Philadelphia 76ers

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Nov 18

Lana Del Rey

The Criterion500 E Sheridan Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73104
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Nov 19

Incubus

The Criterion OKC500 E Sheridan Ave, Oklahoma City, OK, 73104
Nov 23

OKC Thunder vs. Los Angeles Lakers

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Nov 28

Third Eye Blind

The Criterion OKC500 E Sheridan Ave, Oklahoma City, OK, 73104
Nov 30

OKC Thunder vs. New Orleans Pelicans

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
Dec 5

OKC Thunder vs. Indiana Pacers

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Dec 5

Chevelle

Diamond Ballroom OKC8001 S Eastern Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73149
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Dec 6

The Price is Right Live

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
Dec 7

OKC Thunder vs. Minnesota Timberwolves

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Dec 8

Trans-Siberian Orchestra

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Dec 15

Steel Panther

Diamond Ballroom OKC8001 S Eastern Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73149
Dec 17

OKC Thunder vs. Chicago Bulls

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
Dec 19

OKC Thunder vs. Memphis Grizzlies

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Dec 21

OKC Thunder vs. Phoenix Suns

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Dec 22

Angels & Airwaves

The Criterion OKC500 E Sheridan Ave, Oklahoma City, OK, 73104
Dec 23

OKC Thunder vs. Los Angeles Clippers

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Jan 12

Smells Like Nirvana

Diamond Ballroom OKC8001 S Eastern Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73149
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Feb 23

The Iron Maidens

Diamond Ballroom OKC8001 S Eastern Ave, Oklahoma City, OK 73149
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Apr 24

In This Moment

The Criterion OKC500 E Sheridan Ave, Oklahoma City, OK, 73104
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May 3

Adam Ant

Tower Theatre425 NW 23rd Street, Oklahoma City, OK 73103
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Jun 20

Journey

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
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Jul 6

Elton John

Chesapeake Energy Arena100 W. Reno Ave., Oklahoma City, OK 73102
Dec 7

The Trial of Ebenezer Scrooge

Sapulpa Community Theatre124 South Water Street, Sapulpa, OK
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Nov 16
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Nov 17

98° - Meet & Greet Packages

Osage Casino Hotel - Tulsa951 West 36th Street North, Tulsa, OK
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Nov 23
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Mar 22

The Snake Run 6 Hour or 3 Hour Trail Race

Turkey Mountain6900 South Elwood Avenue, Tulsa, OK
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Mar 19
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Jan 18
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Nov 30

Tulsa

TulsaBOK Center - CHECK IN at Oneoak VIP entrance is middle of building on SOUTH side - Free parking on downtown streets for city parking meters on weekends, 200 South Denver Avenue, Tulsa, OK
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Dec 7

2019 Race Across Colombia 5K, 10K, 13.1, 26.2- Tulsa

TulsaBOK Center - CHECK IN at Oneoak VIP entrance is middle of building on SOUTH side - Free parking on downtown streets for city parking meters on weekends, 200 South Denver Avenue, Tulsa, OK
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Feb 8

WinterJam Tulsa 2020 | EVENT STAFF

TulsaBOK Center - CHECK IN at Oneoak VIP entrance is middle of building on SOUTH side - Free parking on downtown streets for city parking meters on weekends, 200 South Denver Avenue, Tulsa, OK
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Nov 15

Old Dominions Make It Sweet Tour

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Nov 16

Tulsa Oilers vs. Rapid City Rush

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Nov 17

Tulsa Oilers vs. Idaho Steelheads

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Nov 29

Z104.5 The EDGE's Black Friday

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Nov 29

THE 1975: Presented by Z104.5 The Edge

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Dec 1

Tulsa Oilers vs. Allen Americans

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Dec 7

Tulsa Oilers vs. Fort Wayne Komets

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Dec 8

Cody Johnson

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Dec 8

Cody Johnson and Friends

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Dec 14

Tulsa Oilers vs. Wichita Thunder

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Dec 20

Tulsa Oilers vs. Utah Grizzlies

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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Dec 21

Trans-Siberian Orchestra

BOK Center200 South Denver Ave W, Tulsa, OK
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  • Hongjin Tan pleaded guilty Tuesday in federal court to committing theft of trade secrets from his employer.  Investigators say Tan used a thumb drive to copy hundreds of files.  His job at the company was to develop next generation battery technologies for stationary energy storage.  Tan’s LinkedIn profile lists his employer as Phillips 66 in Bartlesville.  Prosecutors say the defendant stole information on a development downstream energy market product worth more than $1 billion.  “Industrial spies like Hongjin Tan engage in espionage to steal American trade secrets and intellectual property born out of the innovation that is innate in our free market system,” said U.S. Attorney Trent Shores for the Northern District of Oklahoma.  'Trade secret theft is a serious crime which hurts American businesses and taxpayers,” said FBI Special Agent in Charge Melissa Godbold of the Oklahoma City Field Office. Sentencing is set for Feb. 12, 2020.
  • While President Donald Trump will welcome the Turkish leader to the White House on Wednesday, the last visit of President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan in May of 2017 still echoes in Washington, D.C., when security guards for the Turkish President openly attacked protesters in an unprecedented act of violence less than two miles from the White House. With video that showed Erdoğan watching the pitched battle along what's known as 'Embassy Row' in the middle of Washington, D.C. - the Turkish leader's planned return drew sharp comments from Capitol Hill in recent days, as none of his guards were ever held accountable for the violence. 'This behavior is sadly routine for President Erdoğan on Turkish soil,' said Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY), who asked Secretary of State Mike Pompeo in a letter this week to 'immediately' expel any of the guards involved in that 2017 violence if they are on this week's trip to Washington. 'The Erdoğan regime's use of violence against innocent civilians anywhere is inhumane, uncivilized, and unacceptable,' Cheney wrote. This was what the scene looked like on May 16, 2017, as Turkish security forces broke through police lines, and openly attacked protesters on the streets of the nation's capital. Some of the most graphic video was shot by the Voice of America's Turkish Service. At least nine people were injured in the attacks, which took place several hours after the Turkish leader met with President Trump. An in-depth review of multiple videos of the May 16, 2017, violence left no doubt as to the actions of the Erdoğan security detail, with descriptions of guards who 'punched a protestor' or 'kicked man on ground,' and 'knocked over woman, kicked man,' or 'choked, slammed woman.' You can see the New York Times video analysis of the violence at this link. In court documents revealed in recent days, U.S. security officials said the Turkish bodyguards also attacked American Secret Service agents during the incident, but were quickly spirited out of the country, and thus avoided any legal charges. A grand jury in Washington, D.C. indicted 15 Turkish security guards, but most of the charges were ultimately dropped. Several months after the incident, the Turkish leader said in an interview that President Trump had apologized for the incident - the White House denied that had occurred.
  • Voter turnout appeared to be light to moderate for an off-year bond election, as voters went to the polls to make a decision on extending the Improve Our Tulsa package.  The three bonds approved by voters Tuesday include one which addresses streets and transportation systems, a second which will fund improvements to parks and replace old city vehicles, and a third which directs new money into the city's “rainy day” fund. The list of projects is extensive; about 70% of the money, however, is earmarked for roads and transportation, a priority clearly established by voters during a series of town hall meetings held by the mayor and city council before - and after - they drafted the proposal. The majority of the funds will come from bond sales, funded by property taxes; the rest from the extension of existing sales taxes. The city's sales tax rate will remain the same, however the .05 cent (one-twentieth of a penny) sales tax which will fund the “rainy day” account becomes permanent. The Improve Our Tulsa package has a timetable of about six and a half years, at a cost of an estimated $639 million. 
  • Disney will sprinkle its pixie dust on the streaming arena Tuesday, as its Disney Plus service debuts with an arsenal of marquee franchises including Marvel and Star Wars, original series with a built-in fan base and a cheap price to boot. The $7-a-month commercial-free service is poised to set the standard for other services like WarnerMedia’s HBO Max and NBCUniversal’s Peacock to follow, as major media companies behind hit TV shows and movies seek to siphon the subscription revenue now going to Netflix and other streaming giants. Disney’s properties speak to its strengths. Besides classic characters such as Snow White and Pinocchio, Disney has Pixar, Marvel, Star Wars and National Geographic — big names that most people would recognize. Disney Plus will also have all 30 past seasons of “The Simpsons.” Original shows include “The Mandalorian,” set in the Star Wars universe, and one on the Marvel character Loki. Melissa Knerr, 26, a criminal defense attorney in Springfield, Missouri, already has Hulu, Netflix and Amazon Prime and wasn’t sure she wanted to pay for another one. She said she was swayed by Disney Plus’s price tag and its “sheer amount of content.” “I really love both the Star Wars and Marvel franchises and I grew up watching classic Disney shows and movies so I do think there will be enough content for me,” she said.
  • On the eve of convening historic impeachment hearings aimed at President Donald Trump, House Democrats publicly set out guidelines for conduct by lawmakers in the proceedings, seemingly anticipating the possibility of procedural tussles with GOP lawmakers when the hearings begin on Wednesday. In a six page memo released by Rep. Adam Schiff (D-CA), the Chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, Schiff directly warned Republicans not to try to use the hearings to veer into certain areas of interest for the GOP. Schiff wrote, 'it is important to underscore that the House’s impeachment inquiry, and the Committee, will not serve as venues for any Member to further the same sham investigations into the Bidens or into debunked conspiracies about 2016 U.S. election interference.' In his memo, Schiff said the questions should stick to three main areas of inquiry: The Schiff memo also indicated Democrats are still reviewing the requests of GOP lawmakers to call certain witnesses in the hearings. Republicans asked for a series of witnesses on Saturday, headlined by the son of Vice President Biden, Hunter Biden, and the Intelligence Community whistleblower whose complaint kicked off the Ukraine investigation earlier this fall. As for the whistleblower, the Schiff memo warned GOP lawmakers not to make any efforts to use the public hearings to reveal the name of the whistleblower, raising the specter that it could lead to ethics charges. You can read the full memo from Rep. Schiff at this link.

Washington Insider

  • While President Donald Trump will welcome the Turkish leader to the White House on Wednesday, the last visit of President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan in May of 2017 still echoes in Washington, D.C., when security guards for the Turkish President openly attacked protesters in an unprecedented act of violence less than two miles from the White House. With video that showed Erdoğan watching the pitched battle along what's known as 'Embassy Row' in the middle of Washington, D.C. - the Turkish leader's planned return drew sharp comments from Capitol Hill in recent days, as none of his guards were ever held accountable for the violence. 'This behavior is sadly routine for President Erdoğan on Turkish soil,' said Rep. Liz Cheney (R-WY), who asked Secretary of State Mike Pompeo in a letter this week to 'immediately' expel any of the guards involved in that 2017 violence if they are on this week's trip to Washington. 'The Erdoğan regime's use of violence against innocent civilians anywhere is inhumane, uncivilized, and unacceptable,' Cheney wrote. This was what the scene looked like on May 16, 2017, as Turkish security forces broke through police lines, and openly attacked protesters on the streets of the nation's capital. Some of the most graphic video was shot by the Voice of America's Turkish Service. At least nine people were injured in the attacks, which took place several hours after the Turkish leader met with President Trump. An in-depth review of multiple videos of the May 16, 2017, violence left no doubt as to the actions of the Erdoğan security detail, with descriptions of guards who 'punched a protestor' or 'kicked man on ground,' and 'knocked over woman, kicked man,' or 'choked, slammed woman.' You can see the New York Times video analysis of the violence at this link. In court documents revealed in recent days, U.S. security officials said the Turkish bodyguards also attacked American Secret Service agents during the incident, but were quickly spirited out of the country, and thus avoided any legal charges. A grand jury in Washington, D.C. indicted 15 Turkish security guards, but most of the charges were ultimately dropped. Several months after the incident, the Turkish leader said in an interview that President Trump had apologized for the incident - the White House denied that had occurred.
  • On the eve of convening historic impeachment hearings aimed at President Donald Trump, House Democrats publicly set out guidelines for conduct by lawmakers in the proceedings, seemingly anticipating the possibility of procedural tussles with GOP lawmakers when the hearings begin on Wednesday. In a six page memo released by Rep. Adam Schiff (D-CA), the Chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, Schiff directly warned Republicans not to try to use the hearings to veer into certain areas of interest for the GOP. Schiff wrote, 'it is important to underscore that the House’s impeachment inquiry, and the Committee, will not serve as venues for any Member to further the same sham investigations into the Bidens or into debunked conspiracies about 2016 U.S. election interference.' In his memo, Schiff said the questions should stick to three main areas of inquiry: The Schiff memo also indicated Democrats are still reviewing the requests of GOP lawmakers to call certain witnesses in the hearings. Republicans asked for a series of witnesses on Saturday, headlined by the son of Vice President Biden, Hunter Biden, and the Intelligence Community whistleblower whose complaint kicked off the Ukraine investigation earlier this fall. As for the whistleblower, the Schiff memo warned GOP lawmakers not to make any efforts to use the public hearings to reveal the name of the whistleblower, raising the specter that it could lead to ethics charges. You can read the full memo from Rep. Schiff at this link.
  • The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday considers a politically explosive trio of cases on the future of an estimated 700,000 illegal immigrant 'Dreamers' in the United States, and whether the Trump Administration has properly exercised its legal authority to take away the protection those people have had since 2012 to avoid being deported from the United States. Legal experts say the Trump Administration certainly has the right to terminate the DACA program - because it is a discretionary use of authority by the Executive Branch.  But experts also argue that the Trump Administration bungled that simple move, resulting in several years of court challenges, culminating in these arguments before the U.S. Supreme Court. 'This is a program put in place by a government agency - it is not something the Congress put in place - which is important, because now the agency says it can get rid of the program,' said Nicole Saharsky, a lawyer who worked on one of the three DACA cases before the Justices. 'It seemed to me the government had such an easy argument,' Saharsky said at a Georgetown University symposium earlier this fall. 'This is discretionary - we're going to exercise our discretion and not have it anymore.' But Saharsky and other legal experts say the way the Trump Administration went about ending the program undermined its authority to easily make a change. For example, it took the Trump Administration months to produce policy points from the Secretary of Homeland Security - used in a later court case before the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals - to support the reason why the DACA program should be changed. 'Part of the debate is about whether those additional policy reasons are properly before the court or not,' said Irv Gornstein, the Executive Director of the Supreme Court Institute and a Visiting Professor at Georgetown University Law Center. That 'after-the-fact-justification' - as Gornstein labeled it during a Supreme Court preview this fall - is one of a series of administrative matters the Justices must consider, in what otherwise would seem to be a legal slam dunk for the Trump Administration. When lower courts first blocked the feds from changing DACA, law professor Josh Blackman called it 'ludicrous,' denouncing a decision from a federal judge in San Francisco as an 'amateur act of punditry.' But as the issue has wound its way through the courts, Blackman has joined others in acknowledging the Trump Administration fell short in offering the proper rationale for the change. 'Offer other reasons that are legitimate, and the policy can be rescinded,' Blackman argued in a lengthy argument on Twitter earlier this year. The outcome of this case could also find roots in the Supreme Court rebuke of the Trump Administration over the Census, where Chief Justice John Roberts clearly laid out a path for the feds to take without violating the Administrative Procedures Act - which could apply as well to the DACA situation. All of that will play out in 80 minutes of arguments - covering three different cases before the Supreme Court on Tuesday.
  • Just days before impeachment hearings are set to begin the U.S. House, President Donald Trump and Republicans in Congress continued to be on different pathways when it comes to defending the President's conduct, as Mr. Trump on Sunday again maintained that he did nothing wrong in his phone call with the leader of Ukraine. 'The call to the Ukrainian President was PERFECT,' Mr. Trump tweeted from Trump Tower in New York. 'Read the Transcript!' But Democrats said the transcript showed behavior which was not acceptable - and there were some GOP lawmakers agreeing in part. 'I believe it was inappropriate,' Rep. Mac Thornberry (R-TX) said of the President's request in a July phone call for the government of Ukraine to launch investigations which would have benefited Mr. Trump politically.  'I do not believe it was impeachable,' Thornberry said on ABC's 'This Week.' Mr. Trump argued specifically against that. 'Republicans, don’t be led into the fools trap of saying it was not perfect, but is not impeachable,' he tweeted. The White House document detailing the call - which is not a full, word for word transcript - shows the President clearly asking the leader of Ukraine to investigate the son of Vice President Biden, along with probing the assertion that Ukraine - and not Russia - had hacked Democrats in the 2016 elections. While the White House and Republicans tried to sort out their impeachment arguments, Democrats were blasting the GOP. 'Witness testimony shows that everybody involved in the President’s pressure campaign knew what he wanted,' said Rep. Mike Quigley (D-I), 'political investigations to undermine our free and fair elections.' 'Republicans cried for weeks for open & public impeachment inquiry hearings,' said Rep. Nanette Barragan (D-CA). 'Now that public hearings begin this week, Trump & GOP don’t want them.
  • Republicans on Saturday submitted an impeachment hearing witness list to Democrats which includes the son of Vice President Joe Biden, along with the intelligence community whistleblower who initially touched off questions about President Donald Trump's efforts to get Ukraine to launch certain investigations to help Mr. Trump's 2020 election bid. In a five page letter to Rep. Adam Schiff (D-CA), the Chairman of the House Intelligence Committee, Rep. Devin Nunes (R-CA) blasted the process involved in the impeachment process, labeling it a 'one-sided and purely political' effort against President Trump. 'Americans see through this sham impeachment process, despite the Democrats' efforts to retroactively legitimize it last week,' Nunes wrote, referring to a House vote to approve plans for the impeachment inquiry opposed by GOP lawmakers. The GOP request named eight specific witnesses: + Hunter Biden, son of the former Vice President. + Devon Archer, tied to Biden through a Ukraine energy company. + Alexandra Chalupa, a former DNC staffer. + David Hale, the third-ranking State Department official, who testified behind closed doors on November 6. + Tim Morrison, National Security Council official who testified on October 31. + Nellie Ohr, a frequent target of the GOP from the Russia investigation. + Kurt Volker, former U.S. special envoy to Ukraine, who was the first witness deposed by Congress. + The whistleblower who brought the Ukraine issue to officials in the U.S. Intelligence Community. On his way to the Alabama-LSU college football game on Saturday, President Trump added his own jabs at Democrats, saying he would likely release the transcript of another phone call with the leader of Ukraine next week. 'PRESIDENTIAL HARASSMENT!' the President tweeted, in a familiar complaint about the Russia investigation. The GOP letter also asks to hear publicly from 'All individuals relied upon by the anonymous whistleblower in drafting his or her secondhand complaint.' It was not clear how many witnesses would be approved by Democrats; as of now, it's not known how long the hearings will go, or how many public sessions will be conducted. 'We expect that you will call each of the witnesses listed above to ensure that the Democrats' 'impeachment inquiry' treats the President with fairness,' Nunes wrote. You can read the GOP letter at this link. The immediate reaction from Democrats did not seem positive for the GOP effort to call Hunter Biden and others. 'This inquiry is not, and will not serve, however, as a vehicle to undertake the same sham investigations into the Bidens or 2016 that the President pressed Ukraine to conduct for his personal political benefit,' Schiff wrote in a Saturday afternoon response.