FBI sends email docs to Congress, Clinton says release them publicly

Democratic presidential candidate and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton testifies before the House Select Committee on Benghazi October 22, 2015 on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC. The committee held a hearing to continue its investigation on the attack that killed Ambassador Chris Stevens and three other Americans at the diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya, on the evening of September 11, 2012. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
Caption
Democratic presidential candidate and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton testifies before the House Select Committee on Benghazi October 22, 2015 on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC. The committee held a hearing to continue its investigation on the attack that killed Ambassador Chris Stevens and three other Americans at the diplomatic compound in Benghazi, Libya, on the evening of September 11, 2012. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)

It seems the Hillary Clinton email saga still isn't over. The FBI announced Tuesday that it's giving a congressional committee some documents related to its Clinton email investigation.

This sharing of information is rare.

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The FBI said in a statement, "The material contains classified and other sensitive information and is being provided with the expectation it will not be disseminated or disclosed without FBI concurrence."

Clinton's campaign, on the other hand, seems to want just that. In a statement given to NBC, Clinton's press secretary said, "We believe that if these materials are going to be shared outside the Justice Department, they should be released widely so that the public can see them for themselves, rather than allow Republicans to mischaracterize them through selective, partisan leaks."

It's been more than a month since FBI Director James Comey announced the department was not recommending criminal charges against Clinton.

But Republicans in Congress aren't done with the scandal yet. The House Oversight and Government Reform Committee wants the U.S. Attorney in Washington D.C. to investigate Clinton for perjury.