Nunes did say he was "dismayed" by reports that the CIA and FBI were not in agreement on Russia's motives. On Monday, he sent a letter to the director of national intelligence, James Clapper, asking why Congress was not informed of this disagreement.
"In light of the Committee’s robust oversight efforts on these issues, I was dismayed that we did not learn earlier, from you directly, about the reported conflicting assessments and the CIA’s reported revision of information previously conveyed to this Committee," Nunes wrote in the letter obtained by the Washington Post.
The Washington Post had reported that while the CIA came to a new conclusion last week that Russia intended to tip the scales toward Trump, but officials at the FBI are less clear on Russia's motives.
Nunes asked Clapper for an intelligence briefing that includes the CIA and FBI on the intelligence community's assessment of the Russian hacking by Dec. 16.
In the Senate, Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) on Monday would not call for a special committee to investigate Russian hacking and said that the Senate Intelligence Committee can launch a probe. Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) has also said that the Senate Armed Services Committee should look into it.