The committee that's investigating the Jan. 6, 2021, attack on the U.S. Capitol will reportedly have at least one more hearing apart from the six televised ones.

Multiple sources told TIME magazine that the committee members are considering holding even more hearings beyond that. The committee initially announced that it would have six televised hearings, with two in primetime, this month. The hearings are to provide the most comprehensive accounting of Jan. 6, 2021 and the weeks leading up to it. The committee has tried to captivate the U.S. over the first three hearings. They are also making a case that there was a coordinated conspiracy behind the deadly riot, and that former U.S. President Donald Trump was at the center of it.

The first hearing on June 9 garnered almost 20 million viewers, and since then the panel has accrued more information relevant to its findings. Representative Jamie Raskin, Democrat of Maryland and a member of the committee, told TIME last week that every day, "new stuff is coming out." According to people familiar with the matter, the new information is a major reason why the panel has begun to consider more hearings.

The hearings have been the culmination of 10 months of investigatory work. It includes the collection of testimony from more than 1,000 witnesses and more than 130,000 documents. The revelations that have surfaced in each hearing have inspired more people to seek out the panel.

Meanwhile, the panel showed at its fourth hearing on Tuesday that Trump and his top advisers coordinated the scheme to send fake slates of electors, reported The Guardian. It was done as part of an effort to return the former President to the White House.

The committee is expected to also examine his campaign to pressure top officials in seven key battleground states to corruptly reverse his defeat to Joe Biden in the weeks after the 2020 U.S. Presidential election. The committee is expected to focus on the fake electors scheme at the hearing. It has played a large part in the panel’s nearly year-long investigation into Trump’s effort to overturn the results of the election at the state level. The committee will show how the fake electors scheme was the underlying basis for Trump’s unlawful strategy to have Vice President, Mike Pence, refuse to certify Biden’s victory in some of the states and grant him a second term.

U.S. President Donald Trump speaking is shown on a screen during the Jan 6 panel's second hearing A video of former U.S. President Donald Trump speaking is shown on a screen during the second hearing held by the Select Committee to Investigate the January 6th Attack on the U.S. Capitol on June 13, 2022 on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC. The bipartisan committee, which has been gathering evidence related to the January 6, 2021 attack at the U.S. Capitol for almost a year, is presenting its findings in a series of televised hearings. On January 6, 2021, supporters of President Donald Trump attacked the U.S. Capitol Building in an attempt to disrupt a congressional vote to confirm the electoral college win for Joe Biden. Photo by Jabin Botsford-Pool/Getty Images