The Jan. 6 House select committee will meet for the final time on Monday, as members consider voting on criminal referrals in their final report to be released Wednesday.

Chairman Rep. Bennie Thompson, D-Miss., has hinted that aside from criminal referrals, the panel is considering five or six possible other referrals that involve campaign finance, various bar associations, the Hatch Act, ethics violations, and an investigation into the Secret Service. The committee has not yet made a decision on the number of individuals being referred but has said the Monday meeting will present the names of people facing referrals and the reasons behind them.

According to sources briefed on the report, the report will begin with a summary of former President Donald Trump's culpability in his efforts to subvert the 2020 presidential election. It will also include eight chapters of evidence including Trump's efforts to sow distrust in the election, Trump's efforts to put pressure on elected officials and former Vice President Mike Pence, and Trump's rhetoric to riot goers.

Thompson told reporters that the report will be posted online and that the hearing may include evidence that has not yet been made public.

"It could be evidence that we have not shared in the hearings. It could very well be," he said. "Some of it will include some of the work we've done with the committee, and give [the members] an opportunity to talk about a particular interest they might have.

The report had long been expected to come out in late December, as Republicans have hinted at dissolving the group once the party takes control of the House in January.

The Jan. 6 commission held its first hearing last summer and has held several high-profile hearings since then. In a November hearing, leaders Stewart Rhodes and Kelly Meggs of the right-wing militia group The Oath Keepers were found guilty of seditious conspiracy.

Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., said that the criminal referrals can assist the Justice Department in its separate Jan. 6 investigations.

"We have been far out ahead in most respects of the Justice Department and conducting our investigation. I think they have made use of the evidence that we have presented in open hearings. I think they'll make use of the evidence that we prefer to present in our report to further their investigations," Schiff said Sunday in an interview with "Face the Nation."