The White House also hasn't made a single official available to testify to the panel, which is investigating the process the White House used to grant security clearances to people who were reportedly rejected for those clearances by career professionals.
Hicks and other current administration officials have agreed to provide documents to the committee, according to Nadler's spokesman Daniel Schwarz.
While she has agreed to cooperate, it's unclear how much information Hicks will ultimately provide the committee. Hicks did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Cummings wrote in the Post that while the White House offered to allow the committee to "read - but not keep - a few pages of policy documents", but he alleges that those materials had "nothing to do" with the investigations.
During the interview, Hicks acknowledged that she had occasionally told "white lies" for Trump but said she hadn't lied about anything relevant to the Russian Federation investigation.
Two weeks ago, the committee sent letters to 81 individuals and organizations, asking them to submit documents relevant to the its investigation into "public corruption, obstruction of justice, and abuse of power by President Trump, his associates, and members of his Administration".
On at least two occasions, the White House has pushed back on efforts by the committee to reach out to former White House officials, arguing that topics pertaining to former officials' work should be sorted out with the White House first - even if the officials are no longer federal employees.