Rep. George Santos, RN.Y., on Tuesday undertook a significant revision of his 2022 campaign papers by stating that a $500,000 loan he provided for the campaign was not from his personal funds.

The September initial filing contained a ticked box stating that the hefty loan came from the “candidate’s personal funds.” In the new filing first reported by the Daily Beastthis box is disabled.

the changed filinghowever, provides no new information on the origin of the funds – it only says that the loan came from the candidate but was not Santos’ personal money.

Approximately $150,000 in credit is still marked as coming from his personal funds. A separate shelf shows a new $125,000 loan that came from Santos in October but was not from his personal funds.

In an interview with WABC Radio last month, Santos said the loans were money “that I paid for myself” through the Devolder Organization, his company.

When he first ran for Congress in 2020, Santos said on a campaign finance form that he made $55,000 a year. Last year’s campaign records showed he had made millions of dollars in 2021, he told the news site semaphore last month that he was legitimately earning his money through his company’s “capital initiation business.”

A spokesman for Santos’ congressional bureau said they “do not comment on campaign or personal matters.”

Law enforcement sources told NBC News last month that federal prosecutors in Brooklyn had done so opened an investigation in Santos and investigated his finances, including possible irregularities related to financial disclosures and the credits he extended to his campaign.

He is also being identified by the Nassau County District Attorney‘s Office, and the Attorney General’s Office has said it is “look in a series of problems” in relation to Santos.

The newly minted congressman has come under scrutiny after a New York Times bombing detection The report, released last month, showed that much of his resume appeared to be fabricated, including claims that he owned numerous real estate properties, was previously employed at Goldman Sachs and Citigroup, and attended and graduated from Baruch College.

Santos has acknowledged some of the inventions while trying to downplay them. He told that New York Post Last month: “My sins here brighten up my resume. I’m sorry.”

While some other Republicans have done so demanded his resignationthe GOP Steering Committee, led by California spokesman Kevin McCarthy, voted to give it two committee positions Earlier this month – one on the Science, Space and Technology Committee, the other on the Small Business Committee.