The United States has already been subjected to the most extensive audit in the history of the world.

That has led to several high-profile incidents, such as the discovery of fraud involving the US Olympic and Paralympic team, and the disclosure of millions of dollars in alleged tax fraud.

The latest news comes from the Federal Election Commission, which has just issued its latest audit report, which includes a new audit of the US House of Representatives, and an audit of several US senators, including Joe Manchin, Joe Donnelly, Claire McCaskill and Jeff Flake.

The report contains a list of 12,000 House and Senate members, which are listed in descending order by the number of seats they hold.

These members are each ranked in order of their total votes for the House, and are then divided into three categories: the “favorites,” which are those who receive the most votes, and “dislikes,” which range from “somewhat disliked” to “very disliked.”

The top two vote-getters are the most likely to be targeted for an audit, and they represent the highest-ranking members of the House.

The “slightly favored” group are those members who are seen as the least likely to benefit from an audit.

The average member of the “slight favored” list receives 1.4% of the votes, but the average member “sketches” out of this group, receiving 1.2% of votes.

The number of House members who receive an audit was 0.07%.

This is the first time since the start of the year that the average number of members receiving an audit has surpassed the total number of votes cast.

The list also includes two Democratic senators who are facing potential audits: Sherrod Brown of Ohio and Kamala Harris of California.

The two senators, who have served in the House since 1997, have both received the lowest number of “favorable” votes in the audit.

Brown received the most “sneak peeks” in the last four years, receiving the lowest “dissatisfied” votes of any Democratic senator.

Brown is also facing an audit by the House Ethics Committee for allegedly using his office for personal gain, while Harris faces an audit from the Senate Ethics Committee.

It is the second time that Brown and Harris have faced an audit for allegedly abusing their office.

Brown and Brown’s office have denied the allegations, while Brown’s campaign has accused the Ethics Committee of using a partisan witch hunt to harass his opponents.