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News Story Source: The Blast
According to sources familiar with the case, subpoenas were sent by the Manhattan District Attorney in New York and specifically said the person receiving the document would be a "witness to attend the grand jury." However, we're told some instances documents could be sent in lieu of appearing and testifying in person.
Our sources say the subpoena requested a wide array of items, which could include phone records, e-mails and financial records related to any services requested or provided to Weinstein, The Weinstein Company and other business owned by the disgraced movie producer. We're told the subpoena even asked for dated records, as far back as 2004.
We're told The D.A. specifically asked that the records be provided in conjunction with an April 24 date, but its unclear if that date was an actual hearing of the grand jury, or just the deadline for delivering all the requested information.
As we reported, the NYPD has
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