The president was playing golf with professional John Daly while officials were trying to set up a call to have the aid released, according to The New York Times.
The Center for Public Integrity sought more than 100 pages of documents from the Department of Defense and White House Office of Budget and Management, much of which came back heavily redacted.
Mark Esper said in October that the Department of Defense "do everything we can" to comply with the impeachment inquiry.
There has been a shocking lack of discussion on whether that aid is in any way beneficial to U.S. national security. The short answer is no.
"You had talked about investigating the Democrats was part of the quid pro quo," Chris Wallace pointed out.
At least 13 men were killed in fighting in the east of the country between July 18—when the aid freeze was communicated to the State and Defense departments—and its release on September 11.
The two men met on the sidelines of the United Nations General Assembly amid allegations that Trump asked Zelensky to investigate accusations of corruption against 2020 rival Joe Biden.
Konstantin Kosachev also said that the investigation "does not add trust in the sincerity of these impeachment initiators."
"That doesn't look like good timing to a lot of people," Steve Doocy said.
On Monday, the president tried to paint the scandal as a media-driven attack and again denied any wrongdoing.
Trump has reportedly ordered his national security team to review some $250 million in military aid to Ukraine, which is fighting pro-Moscow separatists in the east of the country.
Pakistan's defense minister said his country was undergoing a "regional recalibration."
Iraq's second city, and other areas retaken from Iraq, need more than a military strategy.
Patching up relations could help smooth the way for a new 10-year U.S. military aid package.
Germany is expected to send 100 military trainers to bolster Peshmerga resistance.
"Please understand me correctly. Blankets, night-vision goggles are also important. But one cannot win the war with blankets," President Petro Poroshenko said
Egypt's human rights records is in a shambles, but the U.S. won't, or can't, stop its military aid