Members of the Senate Intel Committee members investigating Russian interference are ‘unhappy’ Jared Kushner failed to mention his usage of a private email account for government business. From CNN:

CNN has also learned that the chair and vice chair of the committee were so unhappy that they learned about the existence of his personal email account via news reports that they wrote him a letter via his attorney Thursday instructing him to double-check that he has turned over every relevant document to the committee including those from his "'personal email account' described to the news media, as well as all other email accounts, messaging apps, or similar communications channels you may have used, or that may contain information relevant to our inquiry."



The emphasis in the letter on "all other" personal accounts not known by the committee would seem to be a reflection of the frustration the committee leaders feel with that fact that Kushner was not up-front about the existence of his personal email account and their desire for him to cover the bases of all his possible communications avenues when responding to their letter. This issue could become more serious if there emerge any emails or communications related to the investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election that Kushner has not turned over, and whether he did so with the express purpose of concealing information from the committee.

Jared Kushner has a troubling habit of “forgetting” a lot of information. When Donald Trump first took office, Kushner forgot to list more than 100 foreign contacts, which he suddenly remembered when his security clearance came under more scrutiny. 

But, the most amazing part of this latest revelation about the new demands from the Senate Intel Committee is how CNN obtained the letter. Kushner’s lawyer inadvertently emailed it to an an email prankster. More from CNN:

Earlier this week, the prankster pretended to be Kushner and wrote to Kushner's real attorney, Lowell, about the (fictitious) adult content of emails he had shared with White House officials, as covered by Business Insider. Apparently, earlier Thursday, when Lowell attempted to forward the very real letter from the very legitimate Senate intelligence committee leaders, his email auto-fill supplied the address of the very fake Kushner account run by the prankster. A person familiar with the email transmission told CNN it was inadvertently forwarded to the prankster's address.
In a statement to CNN, the prankster explained why he does this: "The original prank's intention was to meet hypocrisy and cronyism with levity and a soupçon of embarrassment, instead of giving into the well worn grooves of anger and frustration. There's a dash of modern-day surrealism creeping in at times, and this is evolving the more friends I make in the US."