Driving the news: Meadows, who failed to appear before the panel earlier this month, is believed to have insight into former President Trump's role in efforts to stop the certification of President Biden's election win.
Stay on top of the latest market trends and economic insights with Axios Markets. Subscribe for free
Meadows was the second person to defy the subpoena, following former Trump adviser Steve Bannon, who was taken into custody on charges of contempt of Congress.
The big picture: After rejecting a subpoena to appear for a deposition before the panel, it was believed that Meadows could face contempt charges.
However, Meadows' attorney, George Terwilliger, told CNN, who first reported the story, that there is now an understanding between his client and the panel on how to exchange information.
What they're saying: “Mr. Meadows has been engaging with the Select Committee through his attorney. He has produced records to the committee and will soon appear for an initial deposition,” said Rep. Bennie Thompson (D-Miss.), chairman of the committee.
“The Select Committee expects all witnesses, including Mr. Meadows, to provide all information requested and that the Select Committee is lawfully entitled to receive. The committee will continue to assess his degree of compliance with our subpoena after the deposition,” Thompson added.
More from Axios: Sign up to get the latest market trends with Axios Markets. Subscribe for freeInternet Explorer Channel Network