Senate Committee on the Judiciary Chairman Charles Grassley (R-Iowa) said Thursday the FBI found no witnesses who could corroborate sexual assault allegations against U.S. Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh.

Agents found “no hint of misconduct,” Grassley (pictured above) said, according to the Associated Press. He also said that “there’s nothing in it that we didn’t already know,’ and that the FBI couldn’t find any individuals who could “attest to any of the allegations.”

Grassley’s panel received the FBI’s report early Thursday morning. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-Ky.) invoked cloture on Kavanaugh’s nomination late Wednesday, a parliamentary motion that sets up a procedural vote for Friday and limits debate to 30 hours. Assuming the limit passes, a final vote on Kavanaugh’s nomination could come as early as Saturday.

Related: White House Says FBI Report Done, Predicts Kavanaugh Confirmation

All 100 senators are being given time slots to read the FBI report Thursday, but it appears likely some of them won’t be able to do so until sometime Friday. Democrats have complained the FBI had too little time to conduct the review and Senate Republican leaders did not allow them to interview all of the available witnesses.

California psychology professor Christine Blasey Ford became the first of three women to accuse Kavanaugh of sexual misconduct. She claims he sexually assaulted her while they were high school students in Maryland during the 1980s. Kavanaugh was quick to deny the allegations when they first became public.

Grassley responded to the allegations by launching a committee investigation, postponing a vote to advance the nomination and scheduling a hearing to address the allegations. Kavanaugh and Ford both testified during a hearing into the allegations on September 27.

Related: McConnell and Feinstein Clash on Timing of Kavanaugh Vote

Flake has remained one of the few undecided votes on the Republican side, along with Sens. Susan Collins (R-Maine) and Lisa Murkowski (R-Alaska). Republicans control the Senate by only a razor-thin, two-vote margin, making those few votes critically important. It could take just two Republicans voting against Kavanaugh to block confirmation.

Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-N.Y.) responded to the report by calling for it to be released publicly, along with the White House directive to the FBI launching the investigation.

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Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-Calif.), the ranking minority member of the judiciary committee, said “the most notable part of the FBI report is what is not in it. The FBI did not interview Brett Kavanaugh, nor did the FBI interview Dr. Ford … We’ve seen other witnesses who wanted to speak to the FBI but who were not interviewed.”

“The most notable part of the FBI report is what is not in it. The FBI did not interview Brett Kavanaugh, nor did the FBI interview Dr. Ford.”

AP also reported that Ford’s lawyers complained the FBI report didn’t include interviewing their client or the witnesses they say corroborate her testimony.

The FBI report given to the Senate Thursday is the seventh background investigation Kavanaugh has undergone since entering public service in the 1990s as a member of independent counsel Kenneth Star’s Whitewater investigative staff during the Clinton administration.