In the committee's summary of its findings released Nov. 2, it states that after an exhaustive review — including over 40 interviews and 25 written statements from potential witnesses — it did not find "any evidence to substantiate or corroborate any of the allegations" against Kavanaugh. It did, however, find evidence that some of Kavanaugh's accusers potentially broke federal law. One of those accusers was Judy Munro-Leighton, who later admitted to having fabricated allegations against Kavanaugh for what she described as an attempt to "get attention."

"As explained below, I am writing to refer Ms. Judy Munro-Leighton for investigation of potential violations of 18 U.S.C. §§ 1001 (materially false statements) and 1505 (obstruction), for materially false statements she made to the Committee during the course of the Committee’s investigation," committee chair Sen. Chuck Grassley announced the same day the committee published its report. "Ms. Munro-Leighton confessed to Committee investigators that (1) she 'just wanted to get attention'; (2) 'it was a tactic'; and (3) 'that was just a ploy."



Senate Judiciary Committee: Here's The Evidence We Found Against Swetnick's Kavanaugh Allegations