The committee's proposal would accommodate other requests Ford made Thursday night, including limited video coverage, keeping Kavanaugh out of the room while she testifies and guaranteeing her safety, NBC reported Friday.
A conservative commentator apologizes for identifying another person in his tweet rebutting Christine Blasey Ford's accusations against Brett Kavanaugh.
Ford's letter to the Senate Judiciary Committee also said that testifying on Monday, as committee Chairman Chuck Grassley scheduled, "is not possible."
Senate Judiciary Chairman Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, on Wednesday told Christine Blasey Ford that she must send him documents by the end of the week in order to testify Monday about her accusations against Brett Kavanaugh.
President Donald Trump on Wednesday cast doubt on the allegation of sexual assault against Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh, and said that the judge "has been treated very, very tough."
Trump's comment came five days after Manafort pleaded guilty to conspiracy charges brought by Mueller in federal court in Washington, D.C., and agreed to cooperate with the prosecutor in an ongoing probe of the Trump campaign and other issues.
Hill also said her advice would be "to push the pause button" until a hearing can be put together that is "not biased by politics or men" — an apparent reference to the all-male Republican majority on the Senate Judiciary Committee.
Christine Blasey Ford, the woman who has accused Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh of sexual assault, said an FBI investigation should be "the first step" before she testifies to the Senate.
The announcement is a win for the committee's 10 Democrats, who called for a delay in Kavanaugh's proceedings following a bombshell allegation from Christine Blasey Ford made public over the weekend.
The trip marks Duda's first official visit to the White House. Trump and Duda plan to discuss ways to strengthen ties between the two allied nations, as well as touch on issues such as trade and security.