Federal whistle blowers may be on the verge of coming forward now in the investigation into the deadly Benghazi consulate attack last year.
Could the administration have done more to prevent the attack or at least respond to it more effectively? There are some explosive allegations now as the Congressional investigation continues.
Nearly eight months after the attack on U.S. installations in Benghazi and the deaths of four Americans, including U.S. Ambassador to Libya, Christopher Stevens -- now a special operator with specific knowledge of the attack, whose identity has been concealed, tells FOX News that more could have been done.
"We had the ability to load out, get on birds and fly there, at a minimum stage, in my opinion, in a matter of about four-about four hours, four to six hours. From their European theater."
FOX News has also learned that three employees at the State Department and another at the CIA are preparing to come forward with information about the attack -- despite what one attorney for an employee says have been clear threats made by the administration.
"It's frightening and they're doing some very despicable threats to people. Not 'we're going to kill you' or not 'we're going to prosecute you' tomorrow, but they're taking career people and making them well aware that their careers will be over," said Victoria Toensing.
What would the employees possibly know about the attack?
In part, the timeline leading up to it and the decisions by the State Department, then led by Hillary Clinton, to turn down requests for more security.
Current Secretary of State John Kerry has offered to cooperate with Congress, but his department has also made it clear that they see a political motivation behind the push for more information.